golang-github-spf13-afero 1.1.1-1 source package in Ubuntu

Changelog

golang-github-spf13-afero (1.1.1-1) unstable; urgency=medium

  * New upstream version 1.1.1:
    - Return error in Readdir on regular mem file (to prevent deadlock)
  * Run "cme fix dpkg" which updates and rearranges debian/control,
    and bumps Standards-Version to 4.1.4 (no change)

 -- Anthony Fok <email address hidden>  Tue, 12 Jun 2018 06:02:36 -0600

Upload details

Uploaded by:
Debian Go Packaging Team on 2018-06-12
Uploaded to:
Sid
Original maintainer:
Debian Go Packaging Team
Architectures:
all
Section:
misc
Urgency:
Medium Urgency

See full publishing history Publishing

Series Pocket Published Component Section
Cosmic release on 2018-06-12 universe misc

Builds

Cosmic: [FULLYBUILT] amd64

Downloads

File Size SHA-256 Checksum
golang-github-spf13-afero_1.1.1-1.dsc 2.2 KiB 6eb4b554a7a76acc1c3d090e6fb5afe05a26f40d4b4af88dc2c851516c904893
golang-github-spf13-afero_1.1.1.orig.tar.gz 44.2 KiB 7da28c8dd9a7b82462c5eea654235d003fc3a45306d23efabb97fe596345305c
golang-github-spf13-afero_1.1.1-1.debian.tar.xz 3.9 KiB 66cdb146b140e5e8cb88d07d1e819af272f213fa93e7bee43e8f53a93385668f

Available diffs

No changes file available.

Binary packages built by this source

golang-github-spf13-afero-dev: FileSystem Abstraction System for Go

 Package Afero provides types and methods for interacting with the filesystem
 as an abstraction layer for the Go Programming Language.
 .
 It provides a few implementations that are largely interoperable. One that
 uses the operating system filesystem, one that uses memory to store files
 (cross platform) and an interface that should be implemented if you want
 to provide your own filesystem.
 .
 It is suitable for use in any situation where you would consider using
 the OS package as it provides an additional abstraction that makes it
 easy to use a memory-backed file system during testing. It also adds
 support for the http filesystem for full interoperability.
 .
 Afero has an exceptionally clean interface and simple design without
 needless constructors or initialization methods.