I like to have everything on my system in a package. So, I looked around and
found no recipe or rpm for Rstudio. This is really a shame because every
tutorial on R kinda tells you to install it. Even the Coursera classes in the
Data Science track make you install it and send a screenshot to prove it.
So, I spent some time getting it packaged and working. I am placing the spec
file and necessary patch here so that google finds it and saves other people the
trouble. I'm not wanting to submit the package to Fedora because its more work
than I have time for. If anyone else wants to take it from here and submit
and/or maintain it, feel free.
I need/want/would like to build new node 6 for EL6, but gcc is too old.
For that reason, I'd like to use devtoolset-4-gcc, but the build fails
(obviously) because the package doesn't exist.
So, is there a way to make that work somehow?
I am not sure about enabling external repos during build, maybe someone
will be wiser.
Here's the build:
apitrace 5.0 bundles libbacktrace, which looks like is living within the
gcc sources. libbacktrace is not build as a shared library from the gcc
sources, and not packaged.
Is it feasible to build libbacktrace as a shared library and ship it in
a corresponding package? Or should I rather go for a bundling exception
This is a reminder that the webkitgtk and webkitgtk3 packages will be
retired from rawhide shortly after F26 is branched from rawhide. This
is due to numerous security issues affecting those packages (I just
counted 204 CVEs), many of which could allow remote code execution.
Bugs have already been filed against all directly-affected packages
Note: to count the vulnerabilities, I just manually added up the CVEs
listed at , ignoring the oldest advisory WSA-2015-0001, and
discounting five of the older vulnerabilities in WSA-2015-0002.
Greetings. Is https://github.com/fedora-selinux/selinux-policy-contrib
the right place to contribute to the Fedora SELinux policy?
I added a pull request for a small update needed for a new release of
cups-pdf, but I am not sure someone is monitoring that. There is another
one from rhatdan there so I presume is the right place.
Trying to make this idea a little more concrete. Here's two suggestions
for how it might work. These are strawman ideas -- please provide
alternates, poke holes, etc. And particularly from a QA and rel-eng
point of view. Both of these are not taking modularity into account in
any way; it's "how we could do this with our current distro-building
Option 1: Big batched update
1. Release F26 according to schedule
2. At the beginning of October, stop pushing non-security updates
from updates-testing to updates
3. Bigger updates (desktop environment refreshes, etc.) allowed into
updates-testing at this time.
4. Mid-October, freeze exceptions for getting into updates-testing
5. Test all of that together in Some Handwavy Way for serious
problems and regressions.
6. Once all good, push from updates-testing to updates at end of
October or beginning of November.
Option 2: Branching!
1. Release F26 according to schedule.
2. July/August: branch F26.1 from F26 (not rawhide)
3. Updates to F26 also go into F26.1 (magic happens here?)
4. No Alpha, but do "Beta" freeze and validation as normal for
5. And same for F26.1 final
6. And sometime in October/November, release that (but without big
7. GNOME Software presents F26.1 as upgrade option
8. F26 continues in parallel through December
9. In January, update added to F26 which activates the F26.1 repo.
10. And also in January updates stop going to F26.
Some of this idea, by the way, is reminiscent of Spot's suggestions at
FUDCon Lawrence in 2013. This is not completely coincidence - I always
liked those ideas!
Fedora Project Leader
I am trying to package the following from github for fedora. (Actually, I have been using my own RPM for years so it is hopefully not a major task).
Anyway, I wanted to ask how I should put the Source code from there
The source is at:
but that does not give me the version, etc number to build from the spec file.
So, what should I do?