On 6 September 2017 at 14:55, Jean Delvare <jdelvare(a)suse.de> wrote:
On Thu, 13 Jul 2017 15:13:54 +0200, Ludwig Nussel wrote:
(...) For non kernel maintainers the kernel is
reducing the number of different sources levels floating around is
beneficial I think :-)
For non gnome maintainers, gnome is confusing.
And yet, we do not have different variants of gnome between Leap and SLE
For non KDE maintainers, KDE is confusing.
And yet, we do not have different variants of KDE between Leap and PackageHub
For non firefox maintainers, firefox is confusing.
For non samba maintainers, samba is confusing.
For non X11 maintainers, X11 is confusing.
For non git maintainers, git is confusing.
For non bash maintainers, bash is confusing.
And I could go on.
And yet... ;) I could go on too, but I will not
What an argument is that, seriously? Every
non-trivial piece of software has the potential to confuse people one
way or another. What does it have to do with how frequently updates
should be released?
And it was not even Friday! ;-)
It's the argument of the Leap release manager, who has a formal
responsibility to encourage alignment between SLE and Leap - after
all, every time something diverges it causes more work, for him.
Takashi, my own recommendation: if nobody complained
about what you
were doing so far, then it must be right, stick to it, unless YOU think
there's a problem with it.
Takashi, my own recommendation is to favour reducing your work and the
variance between the Leap Kernel and the SLE Kernel as much as
possible. But I, like the rest of the community, obviously trust you
if you think the additional work is justified.
My only additional stipulation as Chairman would be to add that the
communities expectation is that the Leap kernel is as reliable as, and
is 'broadly compatible' with, the SLE kernel. Hence my original reply
to this thread, which suggests mimicking whatever is being done in
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