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182.
With that out of the way, let's focus on the actual changelog entry itself: it is very important to document:
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/fixing-a-bug.rst:165
272.
Setting up your development environment to help you do local builds of packages, interact with other developers, and propose your changes on Launchpad.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:17
273.
It is advisable to do packaging work using the current development version of Ubuntu. Doing so will allow you to test changes in the same environment where those changes will actually be applied and used.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:22
282.
``bzr-builddeb`` (and ``bzr``, a dependency) -- distributed version control with Bazaar, a new way of working with packages for Ubuntu that will make it easy for many developers to collaborate and work on the same code while keeping it trivial to merge each other's work.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:58
285.
GPG stands for `GNU Privacy Guard <GPG_>`_ and it implements the OpenPGP standard which allows you to sign and encrypt messages and files. This is useful for a number of purposes. In our case it is important that you can sign files with your key so they can be identified as something that you worked on. If you upload a source package to Launchpad, it will only accept the package if it can absolutely determine who uploaded the package.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:69
287.
GPG will first ask you which kind of key you want to generate. Choosing the default (RSA and DSA) is fine. Next it will ask you about the keysize. The default (currently 2048) is fine, but 4096 is more secure. Afterwards, it will ask you if you want it to expire the key at some stage. It is safe to say "0", which means the key will never expire. The last questions will be about your name and email address. Just pick the ones you are going to use for Ubuntu development here, you can add additional email addresses later on. Adding a comment is not necessary. Then you will have to set a passphrase, choose a safe one (a passphrase is just a password which is allowed to include spaces).
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:80
288.
Now GPG will create a key for you, which can take a little bit of time; it needs random bytes, so if you give the system some work to do it will be just fine. Move the cursor around, type some paragraphs of random text, load some web page.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:90
289.
Once this is done, you will get a message similar to this one::
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:95
290.
In this case ``43CDE61D`` is the *key ID*.
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:102
291.
Next, you need to upload the public part of your key to a keyserver so the world can identify messages and files as yours. To do so, enter::
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Located in ../ubuntu-packaging-guide/getting-set-up.rst:104
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Contributors to this translation: Daniel Holbach, Kenichi Ito, Kentaro Kazuhama, Mitsuya Shibata, OKANO Takayoshi, Shushi Kurose, Yoshikazu Nojima.