Mailinglist Archive: opensuse-commit (1903 mails)

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commit scsh for openSUSE:Factory
Hello community,

here is the log from the commit of package scsh for openSUSE:Factory checked in
at 2019-04-09 20:19:10
Comparing /work/SRC/openSUSE:Factory/scsh (Old)
and /work/SRC/openSUSE:Factory/ (New)

Package is "scsh"

Tue Apr 9 20:19:10 2019 rev:2 rq:692568

--- /work/SRC/openSUSE:Factory/scsh/scsh.changes 2019-04-05
12:03:47.302594298 +0200
+++ /work/SRC/openSUSE:Factory/ 2019-04-09
20:19:11.821884230 +0200
@@ -1,0 +2,5 @@
+Tue Apr 9 08:19:59 UTC 2019 - Jan Engelhardt <jengelh@xxxxxxx>
+- Trim story-telling from description.


Other differences:
++++++ scsh.spec ++++++
--- /var/tmp/diff_new_pack.ehVitQ/_old 2019-04-09 20:19:12.409885031 +0200
+++ /var/tmp/diff_new_pack.ehVitQ/_new 2019-04-09 20:19:12.413885036 +0200
@@ -12,9 +12,10 @@
# license that conforms to the Open Source Definition (Version 1.9)
# published by the Open Source Initiative.

-# Please submit bugfixes or comments via
+# Please submit bugfixes or comments via

%define flavor @BUILD_FLAVOR@%{nil}

%if "%flavor" == "base"
@@ -34,7 +35,7 @@
Name: scsh%{base}
Version: %{scshver}+git%{scshcommit}
Release: 0
-Summary: An open-source Unix SHell embedded within Scheme
+Summary: A Unix shell embedded within Scheme
License: BSD-3-Clause
Group: System/Shells
@@ -79,23 +80,10 @@
%global optflags %{optflags} %{**}

-Scsh is an open-source Unix SHell embedded in Scheme. What does that mean?
-Well, unix shells are powerful tools. They allow a user to concisely specify
-her commands and the communications between them (piping, redirecting, &c.).
-When she needs to do something more complex than running a set of commands
-with known inputs, however, things become complicated. General programming
-with SH can be unpleasant and error prone, to say the least.
-Scheme is a simple, expressive general programming language. A user with
-some taste may want to use it to wield her computing machine. For simple
-commands, however, it is not the most concise. At the scale of the command
-line, even the overhead of parentheses matters. It would be nice to use each
-of these languages where their strengths lie.
-Scsh is the solution. It allows the user to write commands in a language
-within Scheme that follows the unix way, but also allows her to specify
-more complex commands with the elegance of Scheme.
+Scsh is a Unix shell embedded in Scheme. It allows the user to write
+commands in a language within Scheme that follows the Unix way, but
+also allows to specify more complex commands with the elegance of

%setup -q -n scsh-%{scshcommit}

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