How do I find the next commit in git?
ref^ refers to the commit before
ref, what about getting the commit after
For example, if I
git checkout 12345 how do I check out the next commit?
PS Yes, git's a DAG node pointer struct tree whatever. How do I find the commit after this one?
Here are my commits: A B C With C being the current commit. I want things to look like this on origin: A B C A So A is my current commit, but B and C are retained. I currently have the repo cloned wit
I commit a git repository at first time, I then regret the commit and want to revert it. I try # git reset --hard HEAD~1 I get this message: fatal: ambiguous argument 'HEAD~1': unknown revision or pa
I have a git repository on an OS X server that used to work fine. I was able to add files, commit them, and pull the content to my laptop. Now, when I ssh into the server and do git commit or git stat
I am using Git in Visual Studio 2012 in Windows 8. Each and every time I want to commit and push my project on bit bucket it asks me for password. How do I save it permanently?
I just realized that I left out a file that I was supposed to add to a commit like 5 commits back. In the commit message I said that the file was included, and I don't feel like doing a new commit wit
I did checkout to an old commit. Now I want to list the later commits to that commit I'm mentioning, showing that commit the first in the list. How can i do that? using some option in 'git log'?
I'd like to find a last (newest) Git commit that is not a merge commit. (Let's say we just check the commit message, and if it doesn't start with Merge then we assume commit is not a merge - is there
I don't quite understand how the commits are squashed with git rebase -i. There is one thing I was left wondering: If my rebase -i produces this list: pick A Last commit pick B Commit pick C Some othe
I don't have a local code copy/etc, I just want to download a single specific git commit so I can view it. I have the url for the git repository: git://git.kernel.org/pub/scm/linux/kernel/git/davem/ne
As asked in this question, I also want to know how to resolve a conflicting git stash pop without adding all modifications to a commit (just like git stash pop without a conflict does). My current a
Is there a way to refer to the last commit in a specific branch with git? Or the last N, for that matter? Specifically, I would like to cherry-pick the last commit from a branch without having to get
I just bought a new computer. On my old machine I had an XCode project that was cloned from a remote repo on BitBucket. I decided to copy the physical git project folder/files from my old machine to m
If I have staged some changes, and in the process notice an error in my previous (and un-pushed) commit message, is there a way to amend the commit without folding in my staged changes? I see various
How to set current date as git commit message?
Possible Duplicate: In git, is there a simple way of introducing an unrelated branch to a repository? I have a small project I was working on without any kind of version control software, and I ende
how do I push a commit in two branches? I can't use git push, because then it pushes to three branches, and i just want the commit in two of them.. Ive tried a git merge HEAD --commit id from bra
I accidentally committed to the wrong branch. How do I delete that commit?
In following example tree: A-B-C-D-E (master branch) \ F-G-H (xxx branch) I'm looking for F - the first commit in xxx branch. I think that it is possible with: git log xxx --not master and the last
I need to make some commits using Git but I would like the timestamp in git-log to be in the future. How can I do a commit in git that causes a future timestamp to register in the git-log?
If you accidentally overwrite a git commit message, is there any way to recover it? Before: foo@bar:/tmp/git-test$ git log commit ad7edbdf70ca1d7f0069b50726646e235f42a02f Author: Steve Jobs <steve
I staged and committed 5 files and pushed it gerrit, but before it is merged in to git, I updated 3 of them then I git commit --amend to the last commit, and if I do push to gerrit again, does this se
In the github for mac application there is a summary and description field to you can fill out with each commit. i know that the summary field is the same as using the -m option in command line but wh
How do I find the most recent common ancestor commit of two git branches? Is there an easy way to do this in git 1.6 ?
I have a git repo. And after each major change, that I make in the codebase, what I do is that I go to the terminal and execute a set of commands. git add . git commit -m 'some message' git push orig
I stupidly pushed a commit to github with a very messed up commit name. How do I change this? Does git ammend still work for already pushed commit?
So, I have a maintenance branch and a master branch in my project. If I make a commit in the maintenance branch and want to merge it forward to the master branch, that's easy: git checkout master; git
Given a file foo.m, how can I get Git to show me the complete contents of foo.m, as they were at some commit x?
Let's say I have a project(UI) which has a git submodule(Data layer). I'll often change both the submodule and the main git repo. Is it possible to modify files in both and commit them together?
I have a git repository on my DEV machine. A while ago, I copied some code to my PROD machine. Since then, there have been many commits in my DEV machine. However there may have been a couple of ad-
Here's what I did.. I checked out a previous commit (2 commits ago) I modified files Committed those files Accidentally went back to the master branch How do I get back to the files I committed with
I made some updates on my local machine, pushed them to a remote repository, and now I'm trying to pull the changes to the server and I get the message; error: Your local changes to the following file
I am writing a git hook, to run on a commit to the main branch. I need it to parse and look for some text in the the commit message. How do I reference the commit message in my bash script? Also I wou
I am using Git and I have committed few files using git commit -a Later, I found that a file had mistakenly been added to the commit. How can I remove a file from the last commit?
This question already has an answer here: Git commit to common submodule (master branch) 1 answer I have, in my naivety, set up a git submodule and treated it like a Subversion external - i.e.
How do I edit or reword a merge commit's message? git commit --amend works if it's the last commit made (HEAD), but what if it comes before HEAD? git rebase -i HEAD~5 doesn't list the merge commits.
How can one find the previous merge commit between two branches? I would like to see the changes in my master branch since the last time I have merged the release branch into the master branch. To se
I need to do a git revert -m , but I have not been able to find any documentation on how the commit parents are numbered. Everything I've seen (including the help pages for rev-parse) just tells me th
In my message for commit, I'm trying to use the guidelines: 1º Line - summary with <80char 2º Line - space 3º Line - The body message start here In console, I'm doing this: git commit then the edit
How do I get the hash of the latest commit... when in detached HEAD state without specifying the branch explicitly git rev-parse HEAD and git log -n 1 --format=%H both follow the detached HEAD (ob
When I try to add and commit a git repository into another git repository, git helpfully makes it into a submodule. What if I want to track and commit changes to that nested repository in the outer re
I'm new to git and github. My first commit of my project has failed. I'm probably doing something stupid. I'd welcome anyone pointing out the stupid thing that I'm probably doing, but the worthier que
I'm using trac v1 (which includes the Git plugin) on linux to trac multiple git repositories within the same trac installation. When I add a new repository to this trac installation it tells me: You
When I do git diff COMMIT I see the changes between that commit and HEAD (afaik) but I would like to see the changes that were made by that single commit. I haven't found any obvious options on diff/l
I got sent a bunch of files originating from the same git repo I work with, but they were developed against an older commit. How to find out which commit they used? Something like least lines of diff.
This is my first time running git from the command line. I need to know how does one save the commit message? I mean what keys should I press to go past this screen:
Is there any way I can do git add -A git commit -m commit message in one command? I seem to be doing those two commands a lot, and if git had an option like git commit -Am commit message, it woul
I am using git commit hooks to kick off builds, do validations, etc. What I would like to do is ensure the hooks get installed every time I check out an instance or copy of the git repository. I am on
I have a repo master and I do with file1.txt and file2.txt git checkout -b fix1 I then change file1.txt and I do a git commit -a then I do a git checkout master then I do a git checkout -b fix2
I am trying to find all tags that are at the same commit as a given tag in a remote git repository. If at all possible, I do not want to clone a local copy of the remote. For example, I have a reposit
I have a file that I accidentally added to my most recent commit. I want to remove the changes, but leave the file in the repository. That is because it is a generated sass stylesheet and I always hav