I am looking into using located subversion for any new project at the office and wondered if anybody had any encounters they'd share.
I have personally used Beanstalk for small projects in your own home, although not with mulitple customers or perhaps a large repository.
What/who've you used?
For which size/kind of project?
That which was your experience? (Uptime, performance, customer support, etc.)
wush.internet continues to be awesome - great support I apply it personal projects in addition to two freelance projects (one having a couple of hundred 1000 lines of code) None have many designers, but that should not be problem
svnrepository can also be good - but much less hands holding. I switched to wush only because I didn't wish to have to do this a lot of the admin - mostly for that trac stuff. Additionally they had good support, but they're responsible for much a lot of admin.
I haven't experienced any down time which i observed. (because of svn or trac)
you will find also other SO questions about this subject...
searching of svn and hosting should nuture them
In case your project is open-source, you may want consider Google Code.
I have found it excellent!
I made use of wush.internet for some time for small personal projects and not had any problems... service was reliable and fast. I ended my account there after i moved my website hosting to some provider which supported svn.
Have a look at Unfuddle.... There is a free plan and several other nice project management software type functions.
I am using DreamHost because I truly did not such as the limitations enforced through the "subversion-only" hosts, e.g. tiny space or couple of databases.
I wish to have the ability to sign in everything associated with the build without needing to consider the area limitation.
It's cheap ($10 per month) and practically limitless disk space (and limitless customers and databases). Haven't experienced any down time so for but may also be a little slow.
The only real downside is they have subversion v. 1.4.2 and that i haven't had positive results improving. But someone having a Linux experience would most likely have the ability to get it done very quickly :)
To be sure with Simon Manley , google code is extremely nice :)