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From co...@apache.org
Subject cvs commit: jakarta-ant/docs/manual/CoreTasks property.html
Date Wed, 05 Feb 2003 09:33:20 GMT
conor       2003/02/05 01:33:20

  Modified:    docs/manual/CoreTasks property.html
  Log:
  Some innocuous wording for the definition of user.home
  PR:	14167
  
  Revision  Changes    Path
  1.13      +6 -4      jakarta-ant/docs/manual/CoreTasks/property.html
  
  Index: property.html
  ===================================================================
  RCS file: /home/cvs/jakarta-ant/docs/manual/CoreTasks/property.html,v
  retrieving revision 1.12
  retrieving revision 1.13
  diff -u -w -u -r1.12 -r1.13
  --- property.html	22 Jun 2002 23:38:27 -0000	1.12
  +++ property.html	5 Feb 2003 09:33:20 -0000	1.13
  @@ -128,10 +128,12 @@
   builds using the following:</p>
   <pre>  &lt;property file=&quot;${user.home}/.ant-global.properties&quot;/&gt;</pre>
   <p>since the &quot;user.home&quot; property is defined by the Java virtual
machine
  -to be your home directory.  This technique is more appropriate for Unix than 
  -Windows since the notion of a home directory doesn't exist on Windows.  On the
  -JVM that I tested, the home directory on Windows is &quot;C:\&quot;.  Different
JVM
  -implementations may use other values for the home directory on Windows.</p>
  +to be your home directory.  Where the &quot;user.home&quot; property resolves to
in
  +the file system depends on the operating system version and the JVM implementation.
  +On Unix based systems, this will map to the user's home directory. On modern Windows
  +variants, this will most likely resolve to the user's directory in the &quot;Documents
  +and Settings&quot; folder. Older windows variants such as Windows 98/ME are less 
  +predictable, as are other operating system/JVM combinations.</p>
   
   <pre>
     &lt;property environment=&quot;env&quot;/&gt;
  
  
  

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