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CHECKING OUT WITH SUBMODULE --------------------------- You need to run the following to get the submodule subtrees into your working tree: git submodule init git submodule update Note that a git submodule refers to a specific revision of the submodule project. BUILDING USING ECLIPSE ---------------------- After checking out Androkom and the required submodule (above), you can import it into Eclipse with the following steps: 1. Create a new project (e.g. "Androkom"): File -> New -> Project -> General/Project 2. Right-click on the project in Eclipse's Package Explorer and select "Import". Select "File System" as import source, click Next. 3. Click "Browse" and locate the folder where you checked out the Androkom tree. 4. Check the "androkom" folder and make sure it has some subfolders and and that they also are checked. Check "Overwrite existing resources without warning". Finish the import. If Eclipse complains about a missing required source folder "gen" and/or reports that the a file "R.java" is missing, restart Eclipse. You should now be able to build and run Androkom by selecting the project in Package Explorer and clicking "Run". MAKING CHANGES TO A SUBMODULE ----------------------------- The lattekom submodule is by default cloned from a read-only URL, which means you can't push changes directly. However, you can push changes to a different repository URL to which you have write access. See https://git.wiki.kernel.org/index.php/GitSubmoduleTutorial for instructions on how to work with git submodules. The basic idea is that a submodule is a reference to a specific commit level in an external project. If you want to make changes in the submodule, you need to first commit it to the submodule, then update the parent project with the new commit. Example (Androkom being a clone of an androkom repository where you have write access): karin:Androkom rasmus$ cd lattekom # check out the master branch karin:lattekom rasmus$ git checkout master # hack away # commit your changes to your local master branch karin:lattekom rasmus$ git commit -am "hacked away" # push your commit(s) to a repo where you have write access karin:lattekom rasmus$ git push firstname.lastname@example.org:pajp/lattekom.git # now update the submodule to point to your latest commit karin:lattekom rasmus$ cd .. karin:Androkom rasmus$ git add lattekom karin:Androkom rasmus$ git commit -m "updated lattekom" # push the updated submodule ref to the androkom repository karin:Androkom rasmus$ git push The 'lattekom' submodule has now been updated, and androkom has been updated to point to the new lattekom revision. If the submodule has been updated by someone else, do `git pull' and then `git submodule update' in the androkom tree. NOTE: if you run `git submodule update', it will overwrite any changes you have made within that submodule.