Gentoo Archives: gentoo-dev

From: "Aaron W. Swenson" <titanofold@g.o>
To: gentoo-dev@l.g.o
Subject: Re: [gentoo-dev] Auto adding packages to world was -> Sets vs Meta ebuilds
Date: Mon, 17 Jul 2017 00:01:59
Message-Id: 20170717000144.GA15937@gengoff
In Reply to: Re: [gentoo-dev] Auto adding packages to world was -> Sets vs Meta ebuilds by Raymond Jennings
On 2017-07-15 01:34, Raymond Jennings wrote:
> On Wed, Jul 12, 2017 at 9:07 AM, Gordon Pettey <petteyg359@×××××.com> wrote: > > > On Wed, Jul 12, 2017 at 10:14 AM, William L. Thomson Jr. < > > wlt-ml@××××××.com> wrote: > > > >> On Thu, 13 Jul 2017 01:03:00 +1000 > >> Sam Jorna <wraeth@g.o> wrote: > >> > >> > $ emerge -C apg > >> > * This action can remove important packages! In order to be safer, > >> > use > >> > * `emerge -pv --depclean <atom>` to check for reverse dependencies > >> > before > >> > * removing packages. > >> > >> That is my point. That message is always there. The chance that it is > >> ignored is very high. > >> > >> > > Stop signs on the road are also always there. If you get arrested for > > ignoring it, it is not because the stop signs are always there, it is > > because you ignored it. Don't ignore the warning. > > > > Just to be pedantic: > > You can usually only be arrested for felonies and misdemeanors. > > Ignoring a stop sign and most traffic related offenses in general are > infractions or violations. For those, you just get cited with a nasty > ticket and an annoying fine.
Well, that depends. One stop sign and no other vehicles involved? Just a ticket. Run a stop sign and while swerving around the road risking the lives of others because you can’t be bother to pay attention to the signs? That’s an arrest.

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