1 files changed, 20 insertions, 6 deletions
diff --git a/dgit-user.7.pod b/dgit-user.7.pod
index d341605..95d08d8 100644
@@ -55,7 +55,7 @@ Later:
% cd glibc
- % dgit pull jessie
+ % dgit pull jessie,-security
% gbp dch -S --since=dgit/dgit/sid --ignore-branch --commit
% dpkg-buildpackage -uc -b
% sudo dpkg -i ../libc6_*.deb
@@ -66,7 +66,7 @@ Later:
- % dgit clone glibc jessie
+ % dgit clone glibc jessie,-security
% cd glibc
@@ -125,15 +125,22 @@ If you don't know what you're running, try this:
+For Debian, you should add C<,-security>
+to the end of the suite name.
+Hence, in our example
+C<jessie> becomes C<jessie,-security>.
+(Yes, with a comma.)
=head1 WHAT DGIT CLONE PRODUCES
=head2 What branches are there
dgit clone will give you a new working tree,
-and arrange for you to be on a branch like
+and arrange for you to be on a branch named like
+C<dgit/jessie,-security> (yes, with a comma in the branch name).
-There is a tracking branch for the contents of the archive, called
+For each release (like C<jessie>)
+there is a tracking branch for the contents of the archive, called
(and similarly for other suites). This can be updated with
C<dgit fetch jessie>.
@@ -141,6 +148,10 @@ This, the I<remote suite branch>,
is synthesized by your local copy of dgit.
It is fast forwarding.
+Debian separates out the security updates, into C<debian-security>.
+Telling dgit C<debian,-security> means that it should include
+any updates available in C<debian-security>.
(You can also dgit fetch in a tree that wasn't made by dgit clone.
If there's no C<debian/changelog>
you'll have to supply a C<-p>I<package> option to dgit fetch.)
@@ -189,6 +200,9 @@ history invented by dgit.
dgit histories often contain automatically-generated commits,
including commits which make no changes but just serve
to make a rebasing branch fast-forward.
+This is particularly true of
+combining branches like
If the package maintainer is using git then
after dgit clone
@@ -362,7 +376,7 @@ but passing C<--force-overwrite> to dpkg will help
=head1 SHARING YOUR WORK
-The C<dgit/jessie> branch (or whatever) is a normal git branch.
+The C<dgit/jessie,-security> branch (or whatever) is a normal git branch.
You can use C<git push> to publish it on any suitable git server.
Anyone who gets that git branch from you