Guide to Versioning a Visual Studio Solution with Subversion, TortoiseSVN and AnkhSVN

27 04 2008

Warning: You can find an updated version of this post at the following link: Updated Guide to Versioning with Visual Studio 2017




1. Introduction
2. Resources
3. Prerequisites – Install Software
4. Setup a Subversion Repository with the Help of TortoiseSVN
4.1. Create a Repository
4.2. Set a Security Policy
4.3. Run Subversion Server Process
5. Checkout a Working Copy
6. Add content and Commit
6.1. Add a Text File to Versioning
6.2. Add a Visual Studio Solution to Versioning (TortoiseSVN)
6.3. Add a Visual Studio Solution to Versioning (AnkhSVN)
7. Install Subversion as a Service

1. Introduction

In this article I will describe the process of setting up a working Subversion server, creating a repository and add to versioning a Visual Studio solution to work with.

2. Resources

During this article I will guide you through the installation process of the following software:


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3. Prerequisites – Install Software

Install Subversion

Download the latest Subversion release from the download page and launch the installer. At the moment I’m writing the last available version is: svn-1.4.6-setup.exe.
Subversion will be installed under: C:\Program Files\Subversion.

Make sure that C:\Program Files\Subversion\bin is included in the %PATH% environment variable, otherwise add it following these steps:
right-click MyComputer and choose Properties –> Advanced, then click the button: Environment Variables.
Look for the name: Path between variable names (left column) in the bottom list.
Once found double click it, add a semi-colon to the ‘variable value‘ field and paste the path to Subversion bin directory (C:\Program Files\Subversion\bin).
Click ok three times to accept the changes.

Now open a command prompt and digit svn help. You should be able to see svn syntax information.
The installation succeeded. Now go on to the next step: Install TortoiseSVN

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Install TortoiseSVN

Download the latest TortoiseSVN release from the download page: TortoiseSVN- and launch the installer.

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Install AnkhSVN

Download the latest AnkhSVN release: AnkhSetup- from the download page and launch the installer.

Now that you have installed it, forget it for a while and step through the next paragraphs.

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4. Setup a Subversion Repository with the Help of TortoiseSVN

Now you have a very cool GUI for Subversion provided by TortoiseSVN.
In the following paragraphs we will setup a Subversion repository on the local machine and we will start working with it.

4.1. Create a Repository

Create a new directory, e.g.: C:\develop\test\repo, right click it and choose: TortoiseSVN –> Create repository here… (see: Figure 1).
Accept the preselected option: Native filesystem (FSFS) at the prompt and click ok (see: Figure 2).
The new repository will be created and an informational message will tell you that ‘The Repository was successfully created‘.

Create repo here

Figure 1. Context menu for the ‘repo’ directory

choose file system type for Repository

Figure 2. Filesystem choice for the repository

Now let’s add some content. First of all prepare the standard layout: create a temporary directory next to the repo directory and call it temp: C:\develop\test\temp. Add three subdirectories inside it, named: trunk, tags, branches.
The trunk directory will become the main directory of our project and it will contain all the versioned data.
Right click on C:\develop\test\temp and choose: TortoiseSVN –> Import… and the Import window will open. Click the button on the right of the combobox: ‘URL of repository‘ (as shown in Figure 3).

import window

Figure 3. Import window.

A browse pop up window will open. Browse to the repository directory: C:\develop\test\repo and click OK.
The combobox will be filled with: file:///C:/develop/Test/repo.
Write the comment ‘Initial Repository Layout‘ in the ‘Import Message‘ text area at the bottom of the Import window and click OK (see: Figure 4).
Everything should be alright and the informational window shown in Figure 5 should appear. You can click OK and the repository layout is ready.

import window set

Figure 4. Import window with with repository path set.

Trunk dir added

Figure 5. Import operation succeeded.

Now you can delete the temporary directory: C:\develop\test\temp.

4.2. Setup a Security Policy

Before starting to use your freshly created repository you must set a security policy, that is, you must create user accounts for the repository.
First of all open the file: C:\develop\test\repo\conf\svnserve.conf.
Have a read to the file and notice that all lines are commented (the pound character: # is the comment character).
Uncomment rows 12 and 13, remove any leading spaces at the beginning of the rows and change them to fit your security policy.
You can, for instance, decide to deny access to the repository to anonymous users and to unauthorized ones while giving full access to authorized users.
To obtain this result set those two lines as follows:

anon-access = none
auth-access = write

Then uncomment row 18 to tell Subversion where the user accounts information will be stored:

password-db = passwd

where ‘passwd‘ is the name of a file in the same directory as ‘svnserve.conf‘ (C:\develop\test\repo\conf\passwd).
Open the ‘passwd‘ file and you will find two example rows, at rows 7 and 8, showing the syntax to define users:

# harry = harryssecret
# sally = sallyssecret

The two lines are commented but they clearly show that the syntax is:

user = password

Add information about the account that you will use to access the repository (e.g.: test = test).

4.3. Run Subversion Server Process

You can simply start svn server process from the command line.
Open a command prompt and digit:

svnserve -d -r “C:\develop\test\repo”

and you’re done!
If you prefer to run Subversion in order to let it manage different repositories placed under a common directory, you can run the Subversion server process in that directory, e.g.:

svnserve -d -r “C:\develop”.

The row above will let Subversion be able to expose repositories placed in the paths:


If you prefer to run Subversion as a Windows service, have a look at the paragraph: Install Subversion as a Service.

5. Checkout a Working Copy

Now you can prepare your workin copy or, in Subversion language, checkout your working copy.
Create a new directory named ‘wk’: C:\develop\test\wk.
Right-click the directory: C:\develop\test\repo and choose: SVN Checkout…. The Checkout panel will open.
Notice that the box: ‘URL of repository‘ is already filled with the path: file:///C:/develop/test/repo (see: Figure 6).

Checkout wk

Figure 6. Checkout window.

You need to modify that path to match the exact path to the repository and you can do it in one of two ways:

  • Just add ‘trunk‘ to the path, because we want that only the content under that directory is copied in our working copy.
    The ‘URL of repository‘ will then be: file:///C:/develop/test/repo/trunk.
    This choice doesn’t need to have svnserve running and it’s good for a local test environment.
  • If you want to use Subversion through your network (i.e. in a real environment) and if you want to take advantage of the Subversion security policy that we have set up in the previous paragraph, you’d better use this alternative option:
    Let’s assume that you have run svnserve with the following row: svnserve -d -r “C:\develop\test\repo” as explained in paragraph 4.3.
    Delete the content of the ‘URL of repository‘ box and replace it with: ‘svn://localhost/trunk‘.
    The example is provided assuming Subversion server installed on the local machine but you can replace localhost with the server machine name or IP address.
    We need to specify the path of the repository relative to the working directory of Subversion (svnserve), which is: C:\develop\test\repo, so the path that we specify is simply: trunk.

In the rest of the article we will assume the second choice.
After having set the ‘URL of repository‘ we must fill the ‘Checkout directory‘ box and we can do it browsing to C:\develop\wk by means of the adjacent button (see: Figure 7).
Make sure that ‘HEAD revision‘ is checked and click OK.

Checkout box filled

Figure 7. Checkout window filled.

If you have set the ‘URL of repository‘ to svn://localhost/trunk you will be prompted for username and password (see Figure 8).

Prompt for username and password

Figure 8. Prompt for username and password.

Fill both fields with: ‘test‘ or whatever account information you configured in the paragraph: 4.2. Set a Security Policy and flag the ‘Save authentication‘ checkbox, then click OK.
An informational window will appear stating that the checkout was succesfully created (see: Figure 9).

Checkout complete info

Figure 9. Checkout completed.

Close that window and look inside the C:\develop\wk directory.
The wk directory has been filled with the content from the repository’s trunk directory, that is the directory is empty.
Actually it’s not quite empty: there’s a directory named .svn inside it.
Such directory contains all the information needed by Subversion to keep track of the history of all the files that will be added to versioning inside this directory.
Now let’s go to the following step and start adding content.

6. Add content and Commit

6.1. Add a Text File to Versioning

Let’s add a simple text file to versioning: create a file named ‘test.txt‘ inside C:\develop\wk.
Right-click it and choose: TortoiseSVN –> Add… (see: Figure 10), then click OK at the following two prompts and you will see an overlay blue plus icon above your file meaning that the file has been scheduled for inclusion in the repository upon the next commit.

Add new file

Figure 10. Add file to Versioning.

If you can’t see the overlay icon, just press F5 to refresh the screen.
Now execute your first commit thus sending the new file to the repository. From now on, its changes will be tracked by the Subversion versioning system.
If you want to commit the content of the directory all at once (only one file at the moment) just go up one level, right click on the directory: C:\develop\wk and choose: SVN –> Commit… (see: Figure 11).
If you checked the ‘Save authentication‘ checkbox when checking out the working copy (as shown in 5. Checkout a Working Copy) you won’t be prompted, now, for username and password.

commit context menu

Figure 11. Commit working copy content with TortoiseSVN.

The Log Message window will open (see: Figure 12), waiting for you to provide a meaningful message. Write: “Added empty test file” and click OK.

commit message
Figure 12. Provide a meaningful message before committing.

Make sure that everything worked fine when the informational window titled: ‘wk – TortoiseSVN Commit… Finished!‘ will appear.
It should state something like: ‘Completed At revision: 1‘.
If everything is alright then click OK.

Now you can start adding content to the file and commit the changes to the repository.

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6.2. Add a Visual Studio Solution to Versioning (TortoiseSVN)

Let’s talk about versioning a Visual Studio solution (I won’t talk here about how to create Visual Studio solutions and projects).
Open Visual Studio (I’m working with Visual Studio 2005) and create a new blank solution inside C:\develop\wk.
Name the solution: DummySolution.sln and add two projects to the solution:
DummyProject.csproj and DummyProject.Tests.csproj.
The first is a Class Library project and the second is a Nunit Tests project referencing DummyProject.
If you’re using Nunit and RhinoMocks you can take advantage of the project Template I provide with the TDDTemplates.vsi (see article: Visual Studio Nunit & Rhino Mocks Templates) installer to easily create the unit tests project.
Now you can add the solution to versioning in one of two ways:

  1. adding the solution file and the projects directories with TortoiseSVN;
  2. installing AnkhSVN and versioning the solution directly from Visual Studio;

In this paragraph we’ll see the first option while in the next paragraph we will repeat the same actions with AnkhSVN.

At first select the solution file: DummySolution.sln and the two project directories: DummyProject and DummyProject.Tests.
Be careful not to select the file: DummySolution.suo, which contains solution-wide configuration data specific to every developer’s machine.
Then right-click one of the selected items and choose: TortoiseSVN –> Add…..
In the Add window (see: Figure 13) uncheck the directories: bin and obj of each project and the files: DummyProject.csproj.user and DummyProject.Tests.csproj.user if you find any of them in the list of checked items.
Click OK and a report window, titled: TortoiseSVN Add… Finished!, should appear if everything worked well. Click OK again as you did for the ‘test.txt’ file.
Now all the content needed is scheduled to be added to versioning upon the next commit action.

Add with TortoiseSVN

Figure 13. Add window.

Now you can commit the freshly added content to the repository: right click on the directory C:\develop\wk and choose: SVN –> Commit… as you did when you added the test.txt file.

6.3. Add a Visual Studio Solution to Versioning (AnkhSVN)

As an alternative to previous paragraph, we can add the Visual Studio solution to versioning directly from the Visual Studio GUI with the help of AnkhSVN.

Before reading the current paragraph you need to install AnkhSVN as in Install AnkhSVN.

Open the solution file: DummySolution.sln with Visual Studio 2005.
A little prompt window (see: Figure 14) will ask if you want to enable AnkhSVN for the current solution:

Enable ankhsvn

Figure 14. Enable AnkhSVN for current solution.

Click No and go to solution explorer. Right-click the solution item and choose:
Ankh –> Add solution to Subversion repository… as shown in Figure 15:

ankhsvn add solution

Figure 15. AnkhSVN: add solution to subversion repository.

The appropriate window will pop up (see: Figure 16) asking you the repository url. Fill the URL textbox with: svn://localhost/trunk , leave ‘Create subdirectory‘ unchecked and click OK.

ankh add solution prompt

Figure 16. AnkhSVN: add solution prompt window.

You will be prompted for username and password (they are managed separately by TortoiseSVN and by AnkhSVN) as shown in Figure 17.
Fill both the fields and check ‘Save credentials‘.

AnkhSVN username and password

Figure 17. AnkhSVN: provide username and password.

Upon clicking the OK button one more window will popup showing you the files that AnkhSVN is going to add to the repository and waiting for you to add a meaningful log message for the commit (see: Figure 18).
AnkhSVN already left out the directories: bin, obj and their content as well as files: DummyProject.csproj .user and DummyProject.Tests.csproj.user that you had to manually uncheck when using TorotoiseSVN.
Write something like: ‘Added Visual Studio solution‘ and click the Commit button.

ankh add log message

Figure 18. AnkhSVN: provide meaningful log message.

A Committing progress bar will appear and, upon success, the solution explorer will be updated with green icons before the names of versioned items (see: Figure 19).

ankh green solution explorer

Figure 19. AnkhSVN: Solution explorer.

Now that AnkhSVN is enabled for this solution, each time you add a new item to a project it will be marked with a question mark icon to let you know that the file is not added to versioning (see: Figure 20).
Let’s see it in action by adding a new item in solution explorer:
right-click on DummyProject and choose: Add –> New Item…, select the Class item template, leave the default name (should be Class2.cs) and click the Add button.

Solution explorer with new item

Figure 20. AnkhSVN: Solution explorer with new item.

If you right-click on the solution in solution explorer and choose: Ankh –> Add… a new window will open, whose title is: Select items to add (see: Figure 21).
It contains the list of non versioned files in the current solution, each prefixed by a checkbox.
They are all checked by default, meaning that they will be scheduled to be added to versioning if you will click OK.
ankh select items to add

Figure 21. AnkhSVN: select items to add to versioning.

After choosing OK the Class2.cs file in solution explorer will have a yellow plus icon beside (see: Figure 22), meaning that it is scheduled to be added at the next commit (the same is true for the project and solution items).
ankh new item added to versioning

Figure 22. AnkhSVN: new item added to versioning.

Right-click the solution item and choose: Commit…. The Commit dialog will open.
At the same time the icons beside the project and solution items become red squares (see: Figure 23), meaning that there are local modifications that need to be committed to the repository.
Provide a meaningful message and click the Commit button (see: Figure 24).
ankh solution explorer before commit

Figure 23. AnkhSVN: solution explorer upon commit.

ankh commit dialog

Figure 24. AnkhSVN: commit dialog.

Whenever you want to quit using AnkhSVN you can disable it for the solution you are using.
Just right click the solution item and choose: Ankh –> Disable Ankh for this solution.
You can then work using TortoiseSVN or the Subversion command-line.
If you want to enable Ankh again just choose: Ankh –> Enable Ankh for this solution.

7. Install Subversion as a Service

If you want to Install Subversion as a Windows service you can use the utility: sc.exe, where sc stands for “Service Control”.
Below you find a sample batch script to automate the install process.
You can copy into a text file and save it, for example, as InstallSvnService.bat.
Open a command prompt in the directory in which you placed the .bat file and run it by digiting
InstallSvnService and pressing return.
The service will be installed and configured to start automatically.

sc create svnserve ^
binpath= "\"C:\Program Files\Subversion\bin\svnserve.exe\" -r ^ \"C:\develop\test\repo\" --service" ^
displayname= "Subversion" ^
depend= Tcpip ^
start= auto

Note that the caret symbol (^) in the script code is the line continuation character for batch scripts. It allows us to split the long command in multiple lines in order to make it more readable.
The line continuation character tells to the command interpreter that the current command is not ending at the first newline but is going on in the next line.

It’s possible that you need to change the path:
“C:\Program Files\Subversion\bin\svnserve.exe” depending on where is your copy of Subversion installed.
The path: “C:\develop\test\repo\” in the example is the path to the location in which svnserve will find the repositories to host.
Once the batch file has run open the administrative panel for services to make sure that the Subversion service exists and is running:
go to: Start –> Administrative Tools –> Services
scroll down looking for a service named Subversion and if it is not running click on the Start link.

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kick it on




48 responses

20 05 2008

Thanks that helped me out.

21 05 2008

What if you have accidentally published “DummyProject.Tests.csproj.user”.
How do you suggest one should deal with it? Should it be deleted?

21 05 2008

by the way, great post!

21 05 2008

Hello Farlin
As far as I know there’s no easy way to remove a file or directory from versioning without deleting it from disk.
What I suggest is to make a copy of the user file (say: DummyProject.Tests.csproj.user.temp), delete the original from versioning with TortoiseSVN and then rename the copy to: DummyProject.Tests.csproj.user.

You should definitely remove it from versioning if you don’t want to version things like: showAllFiles (the option that lets you choose to see, in solution explorer, all the files in a project directory even if not included in the Visual Studio project).

If you have the same problem with a directory and you don’t want to loose all its contents you can do a: TortoiseSVN –> export of such directory in a temporary folder before deleting the original one with TortoiseSVN.
The export command will provide you with a clean copy of the directory (with no .svn files)

Hope it is the answer you needed.

by the way thanks to you Farlin and to David for appreciating this post

21 05 2008
John S.

Or just install VisualSVN server and VisualSVN.

21 05 2008

You can also have a more pleasant experience with Visual SVN and Visual SVN server

5 06 2008

Thank you so much for this tutorial. I have just started monkeying around with SVN, and I was up and running in all of 15 minutes based on this post’s information.

5 06 2008

You’re welcome Kory,

It’s very nice to know that it has been useful.
Thank you for the feedback.
Feel free to post or mail questions if you need.


14 07 2008


I cant seem to get authentication to work. It doesnt request for a password even after setting the conf files up. I didnt start the service though as it takes forever in the command prompt and I end up closing the window. Is this why the auth wont work

16 07 2008

Hello CMUZ, I’m sorry for the delay in the answer,

I guess that you got it: the problem is related to that command prompt. Starting svnserve server from the command prompt has the purpose of having a console application running forever to let svnserve to be executed. When you stop the command prompt you stop svn server.
So the right thing is having the command prompt run forever. If you don’t want the command prompt you should install svn as a service.

As far as authentication is concerned:
in paragraph: 5. Checkout a Working Copy you had 2 choices to checkout the repository.
I guess you chose to let the ‘URL of repository‘ be: file:///C:/develop/test/repo/trunk, because it was your only choice if not having a svnserve server instance running.
In that case (using file urls) TortoiseSvn (as well as Subversion command line client) acess directly the repository on disk and the only authorization rules are filesystem permissions (so they ignore the authentication rules you set up in svnserve.conf and passwd files).
You should run svnserve from the command prompt and checkout a working copy as described in the second option of paragraph 5. Checkout a Working Copy, that is with a ‘URL of repository like the following: ‘svn://localhost/trunk (this will work if you run svn with: svnserve -d -r “C:\develop\test\repo”). The svn:// protocol provides access to an svnserve server if there is one running. It is the svnserve server that checks the authentication and authorization rules set in the directory: “C:\develop\test\repo\conf”.

Hope it helps

22 07 2008

Thanks so much for such a great post! I had been searching on how to integrate AnkhSVN with VS2008 but didn’t know that I also have to install Subversion & TortoiseSVN.

A great relief indeed! thnx!

22 07 2008

You’re welcome, sumant,
I’m happy that it was useful and thank you for your feedback

25 08 2008

As far as VisualSvn is concerned…well I tried it and I liked it (even if it is not free).
But I think there’s still a big problem with it:
once you versioned a visual studio solution you cannot disable visualsvn for that particular solution and you cannot even add a project to that solution without adding it to versioning.
Hope this features will be added soon.

14 10 2008
Jennifer Bonnett

I’m having some issues creating my repository. I keep getting the following error message: Unable to open an ra_local session to URL; Unable to open repository ‘file:///C:/test’

Any suggestions?

Note: I have IIS running on this machine, do I need to maybe change a port #?


24 10 2008

Hi Jennifer,

I guess that you received that message when trying to Checkout a Working Copy like in paragraph:

My guess is that you typed the incorrect repository path. In fact the error reports:
Unable to open repository ‘file:///C:/test but probably in that directory you don’t have a repository.
In the article, for instance, the repository is created under:
Try again checking out the path:
Hope this answers your question

29 10 2008

Awesome guide, it kinda saved my life! 😉 Thanks!

30 10 2008

🙂 You’re welcome Shehan

13 11 2008

Great article, it should help many to begin with these great tools!

Anyway, I have to say that I tried to use AnkhSVN, but at last we decided to drop it from our lives and survive just with TortoiseSVN… the main problem we had with Ankh is that when 2 users modify the .proj or .sln files, and we have a conflict, Ankh modifies the files themselves and introduces the conflict information with the “>>>>>mine” and “<<<<<theirs” stuff….

This makes VS not to open the project again… unless you edit manually the conflicts… let’s say with Notepad…. 😦 … and that’s not the best way.. I believe…

Anyway, VS + Tortoise is not a bad combination, as long as you have both installed if you follow your article.


14 11 2008

Hello Sergi,

I’m happy that you found my article useful.
I’m sorry about the problems you had with AnkhSVN and I’m not surprised at all.
My team experienced some problems as well in the last months.
Even the new version of Ankh still lacks some functionalities and behaves in an odd manner sometimes.
I stopped using it temporarily as well, but I keep supporting the AnksSVN team efforts while I’m waiting for their product to become mature enough to be used in a professional environment.

1 12 2008

It’s the bes tutorial that I’ve seen.
I’m studying software development…so i have to do a report about Subversion, due to I have, well, we, our team have to develop a web application, using and c# with VS2005…
So I asked myself if you let me to copy your tutorial, but I’ll tell the source, the true author indeed.
Well, I’ll have to translate it to spanish.
Pd: please…

1 12 2008

Hi Josè,

it’s very kind of you to be so honest and ask to me the authorization.
Obviously you can copy the content of my blog posts whenever you want (providing the true source as you said hopefully 🙂 ).
I’m very happy about having been useful to your team and thank you very much for your feedback

14 12 2008
Information Technology Draft » Blog Archive » Source Control

[…] Versioning a Visual Studio Solution with Subversion, TortoiseSVN and AnkhSVN […]

21 12 2008


Great tutorial, but it seems a bit outdated.
The versions I downloaded and installed today seem to have a somewhat different interface, specifically the Ankh tool.

Other than that, extremely informative.
Now I can continue learning about source control with the more detailed manuals and applying that to my VS.

Thank you for spending the time and effort to write this down.

17 02 2009
DIYS » Software tools og versionsstyring

[…] Subversion i Visual Studio […]

23 02 2009

Thank you so much for this article. I was frustrated by svn+ankh but your clear and straightforward steps helped me set it up. Keep up the good work.

8 10 2009

This is a great post, it worked for me without any problem, usually i get all sorts of problems. This is just AMAZING. One more time THANK YOU….

17 11 2009
Robert A. Green, MBA

Thanks very much for assisting me in solving this problem. Once the breakthrough is manifested, I will be sure NOT to forget about how you assisted me in reaching my goal(s).

Thanks from my company and the entire world.


Robert Green, MBA.

4 12 2009

i am getting the below mentioned error when i start svn service from services.msc,please help me.

could not start the subversion service on local computer.
error 1053: the service did not respond to the start or control request in a timely fashion

31 12 2009
David Bishop


This is a great post that I have referenced before but had a couple of issues which I think maybe to do with Vista or a new version of Tortoise.

Firstly when I created the repository via Tortoise it didn’t ask me what file type I wanted to use. When trying to browse the repository it was unable to and I ended up deleting the repository and creating manually using the following command line.

svnadmin create –fs-type fsfs C:\Repository

(Note I moved the repository to a different location than the instruction)

I also had a problem creating the service, Vista didn’t seem to like the ^ on some of my batch file lines, it also seemed to get confused with some of the escaping. I fixed this will the following command.

sc create svnserve binpath=”C:\Program Files\Subversion\bin\svnserve.exe -r C:\Repository –service” displayname=”Subversion” depend=Tcpip start=auto

Other than that everything worked a treat, thanks for posting!

6 08 2010

hi ,

I am using CVS instead of svn ..??but i have not found such good tutorials about using CVS with it ..can you help me out with it …

16 09 2010


There is a new tortoise svn addin for Visual Studio 2005/2008. Its free GPL.
You can get it from here:

10 03 2011

God I have been looking for this info all over, finally, thanks !

17 08 2011

sir i wnt to know what is meaning of versioning in visual studio

13 05 2012

Nice article, to the point! I read few other articles which were confusing…thank you!

31 05 2012

awesome article for me, easy to read and implement

26 07 2012

Reblogged this on New To Code and commented:
Well, no explanation needed! If you need a proper backup mechanism for Visual Studio, follow this guide! 🙂

4 09 2012

simple and elegant…superb

11 10 2012

I am curious to find out what blog platform
you are using? I’m having some minor security issues with my latest website and I would like to find something more secure. Do you have any solutions?

19 10 2012
Brent V

Excellent information. Thank you!

14 12 2012
Alexia Kefalas

Article sympathique, site qui passe en favoris 🙂

21 12 2012
Matthew L

Finally, I understand! Thank you… Thank you… Thank you……………

4 03 2013
Control de versiones y Visual Studio

[…] Para SVN:… […]

26 02 2014

I have a VC++ 6.0 application with Visual Studio as IDE running on Windows NT 4.0(SP6) platform. Our version control system is TortoiseSVN. Can I use AnkhSVN plugin in the above IDE on Windows NT platform? I don’t see any version that supports VC++ 6.0 for Windows NT. What would be the best way to integrate our application with TortoiseSVN. Please advise.

24 11 2014
Fix Tortoisesvn Error Running Context The Parameter Is Incorrect Windows XP, Vista, 7, 8 [Solved]

[…] Guide to Versioning a Visual Studio Solution with … – Apr 27, 2008 · 1. Introduction 2. Resources 3. Prerequisites – Install Software 4. Setup a Subversion Repository with the Help of TortoiseSVN 4.1. Create a Repository… […]

29 08 2015
avia Indonesia

What’s up everyone, it’s my first go to see at this site,
and article is genuinely fruitful for me, keep up posting these types of articles.

6 06 2017


Guide to Versioning a Visual Studio Solution with Subversion, TortoiseSVN and AnkhSVN | My view on C#

10 11 2017
CruiseControl.Net Tutorial – Parte 1 – The working dad

[…] can find information about how to install: Subversion, TortoiseSVN and AnkhSVN in the article: Guide to Versioning a Visual Studio Solution with Subversion, TortoiseSVN and AnkhSVN. There you can also find a quick guide about how to create a Subversion repository and how to add a […]

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