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From Keegan Witt <keeganw...@gmail.com>
Subject Re: Groovy file associations on Windows
Date Sun, 17 Feb 2019 23:42:10 GMT
I hear you.  But where do you draw the line?

There are a lot of popular libraries we also could include besides Gpars
and Scriptom (e.g. Geb <https://github.com/geb/geb>, Spock
<https://github.com/spockframework/spock>, groovy-wslite
<https://github.com/jwagenleitner/groovy-wslite>, http-builder-ng
<https://github.com/http-builder-ng/http-builder-ng>, Gru
<https://agorapulse.github.io/gru/>, gstorm
<https://github.com/kdabir/gstorm>, dru <https://github.com/agorapulse/dru>,
GroovyServ <https://kobo.github.io/groovyserv/>, Gaiden
<http://kobo.github.io/gaiden/>, shoogr
<https://github.com/aestasit/sshoogr>, etc) -- and those are just some ones
with commits in the last year that aren't for building or hosting web
stuff.  There are many more besides this.  And because it's just a bundle
including whatever the latest versions were at the time of a Groovy release
for a specific selection of projects (and not a project like sdkman),
there's no way to mix & match versions or upgrade independent of a Groovy
release.
Although I guess if we want the installer to include a bunch of different
library options, maybe we could have the installer fetch the requested jars
from the internet, I suppose.  Though I'm not sure how the file GUIDs would
work if we did that.  MSIs I've seen that do that (like have .NET Framework
as a dependency) usually invoke a separate MSI for each dependency.

-Keegan


On Tue, Feb 12, 2019 at 2:13 AM Daniel Sun <realbluesun@hotmail.com> wrote:

> Yep. e.g. banks usually does not allow employees access Internet. Luckily
> some of them will setup maven server.
>
> Cheers,
> Daniel.Sun
>
>
>
>
> --
> Sent from: http://groovy.329449.n5.nabble.com/Groovy-Users-f329450.html
>

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