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Topic # 65673 5-Aug-2010 14:15
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Question to anyone who writes code for web sites - or even just web pages - when not in a content management system.

I'd assume you version control you content.  But when publishing, do you retain a site wide version number? or version control each page individually?

Just interested in how others do it.




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  Reply # 363663 5-Aug-2010 14:22
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Site-wide for overnight (daily changes) and per-page versioning as well. But we use Autonomy-Interwoven TeamSite, which takes care of the metadata management, and with its built-in versioning subsystem.




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  Reply # 363671 5-Aug-2010 14:33
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chiefie: Site-wide for overnight (daily changes) and per-page versioning as well. But we use Autonomy-Interwoven TeamSite, which takes care of the metadata management, and with its built-in versioning subsystem.


I'm thinking per-page versioning might end up being the most useful as it's not often the whole site changes.




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  Reply # 363795 5-Aug-2010 18:10
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Even if it's just basic html pages type site I would have it in a source/version control system (eg: Team Foundation System, Subversion, Mercurial etc) then it's a matter of making each release a label or branch (depends on the terminology of the product you're using).

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  Reply # 363802 5-Aug-2010 18:19
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Will depend largely on your environment.. generally speaking if you're talking page level version control there will be some kind of CMS involved - it would certainly make life easier..

Feel free to hit me up in private to discuss if you need to.




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  Reply # 363811 5-Aug-2010 18:39
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Being in the Government sector, there's retention policy, so we keep daily edition of the site as well as each published version of the pages. This way we can revert back as quickly as possible, in different level/scale.




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