Consider the advice from Brad S "For me, the trick was to run 'svn cleanup' at the top of my working copy, not in the folder where I'd been working the whole time before the problem occurred." 1 I think this is much better approach than the currently highest voted answer - I hate having to copy the files elsewhere first to get around this (common! Mine was caused by a code-generation tool generating files with the same name that someone else had already added to SVN. Did not work by deleting the item out of WC_LOCK - what did work was looking at the blob contents of my WORK_QUEUE item and sure enough it was the issue file - I removed the file from the repo browser and then deleted the work_queue item - after this ran a cleanup and back in business! Historically, the 'navigate to root and clean up' used to work but I guess breaking the locks was sufficient in my case..
deleting it from SVN, and then created a new directory in its place not under version control, with the same name.
Either way, you will likely need to: A) Rename the existing directory to a temporary name B) Do an SVN revert to recover the directory deleted from the file system, but not from SVN From there, you would either A) Copy the relevant files into the directory that was deleted B) If you had a significant change of contents in the directory, do an SVN delete on the original, commit, and rename your new directory back to the desired name, followed by an SVN add to get This works for me too.
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Perhaps you want access to the recently released Apple Research Kit, or you want to be able to leverage custom networking utilities like AFNetworking.
What we’ve learned from our time with React Native is that the possibilities are endless for the developers wanting to take advantage of this capability.