[wingide-users] Compiled pyton in windows
jwyant at sfbcic.com
Tue Jun 26 15:51:27 MDT 2007
Tarballs (err the files created by tar) are `archives'. You specify a
compression (I use j for bzip2). So you can create a tar like so...
# Notice my mrdfs directory contains both .py & .pyc files.
[jwyant at l-jwyant:tmp]$ ls mrdfs/*.py*
mrdfs/mrdf.py mrdfs/mrdf2.py mrdfs/prcmrdf.py*
mrdfs/mrdf.pyc* mrdfs/nameandpages.py mrdfs/zipaddr.py
# Notice that the .pyc files do not get added to the tarball.
# output file - mrdfs.tar.bz2, directory to archive = mrdfs
[jwyant at l-jwyant:tmp]$ tar --exclude='*.pyc' -cjvf mrdfs.tar.bz2 mrdfs
# Now you can untar this on your linux box.
tar xjf mrdfs.tar.bz2
> -----Original Message-----
> From: Tom Stambaugh [mailto:tms at zeetix.com]
> Sent: Tuesday, June 26, 2007 4:42 PM
> To: wingide-users at wingware.com
> Subject: Re: [wingide-users] Compiled pyton in windows
> ----- Original Message -----
> From: "Wyant, Jaime" <jwyant at sfbcic.com>
> To: <wingide-users at wingware.com>
> Sent: Tuesday, June 26, 2007 4:31 PM
> Subject: RE: [wingide-users] Compiled pyton in windows
> > cygwin does include tar. I'm not sure if it's a standard part of
> > installation, but it's in there somewhere if it is not.
> Ok, that's easy enough.
> > You could even get fancy and write a bash script to tarball your
> > and upload them via ftp.
> Indeed. I could probably even gzip them along the way.
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