Subclipse error validating location unable to load default svn client

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Subversion is equally efficient on binary as on text files, because it uses a binary diffing algorithm to transmit and store successive revisions.(SVN wins, but size is not a huge problem these days and SVN repositories are almost 2x CVS repositories)In general, the time required for a Subversion operation is proportional to the size of the changes resulting from that operation, not to the absolute size of the project in which the changes are taking place.The Subversion command-line client (svn) offers various ways to resolve conflicting changes, include interactive resolution prompting.This mechanism is also made available via APIs, so that other clients (such as graphical clients) can offer interactive conflict resolution appropriate to their interfaces.Subversion can use the HTTP-based Web DAV/Delta V protocol for network communications, and the Apache web server to provide repository-side network service.This gives Subversion an advantage over CVS in interoperability, and allows certain features (such as authentication, wire compression) to be provided in a way that is already familiar to administrators (SVN Wins, if you are willing to have a significantly less secure and compartmentalized source server)Subversion offers a standalone server option using a custom protocol, since not everyone wants to run an Apache HTTPD server.Actually, it turns out that we can use these properties in Kepler to place a dependency on the pt II svn tree so that when a user checks out the kepler svn tree, they can automatically check out the pt II svn tree.This is a case of vendor lock-in, but does give SVN an advantage.

Subversion allows arbitrary metadata ("properties") to be attached to any file or directory.

(This does away with CVS's "branch-point tagging", by removing the distinction that made branch-point tags necessary in the first place.)Subversion 1.5 introduces merge tracking: automated assistance with managing the flow of changes between lines of development, and with the merging of branches back into their sources.

The 1.5 release of merge tracking has basic support for common scenarios; we will be extending the feature in upcoming releases.

Subversion was originally designed to be a better CVS, so it has most of CVS's features.

Generally, Subversion's interface to a particular feature is similar to CVS's, except where there's a compelling reason to do otherwise.

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