@@ -53,7 +53,8 @@
zsyncmake automatically looks inside gzip compressed files and exports the underlying, uncompressed data to the zsyncmake file. In testing this has proved to provide greater download efficiency. \-Z overrides the default behaviour and treats gzip files as just binary data. Use this if it is essential that the user receives the compressed data (for instance because a cryptographic signature is available only for the compressed data). zsync is typically no use if you specify \-Z, unless the gzip file was compressed with the special \-\-rsync option to make it friendly to differential transfers.
-zsyncmake \-C \-u http://ftp.uk.debian.org/debian/dists/sarge/main/binary\-i386/Packages.gz Packages.gz
+zsyncmake \-C \-u
Note use of -C to save the client compressing the file on receipt; the Debian package system uses the file uncompressed.
@@ -61,7 +62,8 @@
In this case there is a large, compressible file to transfer. This creates a gzipped version of the file (optimised for zsync), and a .zsync file. A URL is automatically added assuming that the two files will be served from the same directory on the web server.
-zsyncmake \-e \-u http://www.mirrorservice.org/sites/ftp.freebsd.org/pub/FreeBSD/ports/distfiles/zsync-0.2.2.tar.gz zsync-0.2.2.tar.gz
+zsyncmake \-e \-u
This creates a zsync referring to the named source tarball, which the client
should download from the given URL. This example is for downloading a source