dpkg-repack 1.44 source package in Ubuntu

Changelog

dpkg-repack (1.44) unstable; urgency=medium

  * Spelling fixes. Thanks to Josh Soref <email address hidden>.
  * Line-wrap dependency fields.
  * Bump Standard-Version to 4.1.5 (no changed needed).
  * Bump debhelper compatibility to level 10.
  * Use the provided pkgname when calling dpkg commands, instead of partially
    reconstructing it from metadata, as we might end up not matching the same
    arch-qualifying the user specified. Closes: #870724
  * Use Dpkg::IPC instead of qx() or open() subcommand pipe support. This will
    give more accurate error messages and will check all function return codes
    involved.
  * Namespace debhelper files with package names.
  * Update Vcs URLs to point to the new hosting site.
  * Move author information in man page from a dedicated section into a proper
    copyright and license header.
  * Rewrite man page from groff to POD.
  * Set Rules-Requires-Root to no.

 -- Guillem Jover <email address hidden>  Sat, 21 Jul 2018 13:20:21 +0200

Upload details

Uploaded by:
Dpkg Mailing List on 2018-07-22
Uploaded to:
Sid
Original maintainer:
Dpkg Mailing List
Architectures:
all
Section:
admin
Urgency:
Medium Urgency

See full publishing history Publishing

Series Pocket Published Component Section
Disco release on 2018-10-30 main admin
Cosmic release on 2018-07-22 main admin

Builds

Cosmic: [FULLYBUILT] amd64

Downloads

File Size SHA-256 Checksum
dpkg-repack_1.44.dsc 1.7 KiB 5a4f3566a04438ca757bab297c42daefb31505410271c4f6803e45f6cacc02dc
dpkg-repack_1.44.tar.xz 20.9 KiB 1204d5fdeb9c86c6be84fb796db71467f170888d0703d4e7015cd7f36263c1fb

Available diffs

No changes file available.

Binary packages built by this source

dpkg-repack: Debian package archiving tool

 dpkg-repack creates a .deb file out of a package that has already been
 installed. If any changes have been made to the package while it was
 unpacked (i.e. files in /etc were modified), the new package will inherit
 the changes.
 .
 This utility can make it easy to copy packages from one computer to another,
 or to recreate packages that are installed on your system, but no longer
 available elsewhere, or to store the current state of a package before you
 upgrade it.