How to tell the results of git commit before git push?
I'm new to git. I understand that once I add new files using
git add, I have to run
git commit and then
The other day, I did this and was surprised to find out that not all of my files were checked in, so I would like to ask the following question:
Once I do
git commit, how can I tell for sure exactly what is going to be checked in before I do
git push? Can I make a copy of my project, as it will be pushed to git?
This may be hard to believe, but I was in the middle of executing a commit when my power went off. Luckily, I never pushed the commit. I just got my power back and when I tried to execute git log in t
In git I already ran git add -u && git commit -a --amend to my working changes. I did not push the new commit to origin. I now found some previous git revision broke the build. I want to keep
I'm quite new in using git, and I was wondering if there is a functionality in git where I could compare my local files to a git source control prior to committing changes? Thanks! Cheers, --A
I have a bunch of git commits that need to be modified. I haven't pushed any of them yet, I've simply been doing: git add . git commit -m message 1 git add . git commit -m message 2 git add . git
I just created a GitHub account, installed Git Source Control Provider and GitExtensions to work using Visual Studio. All the setup is done, and I managed to push my local codebase to GitHub. Now, I w
I have a git repo that has about 3 or 4 months worth of code. Is there a way to tell git to stop tracking files before a certain commit?
How can I configure 'git log' to show 'commit date' instead of 'author date'?
I'm really not a git expert. usually I only use -git add -A then git commit -mmsg then git push and this way everything works just fine. This time for change, another use made a commit to my p
Immediately before receiving this error I did the following: user@thismachine:~/file/path$ git add * user@thismachine:~/file/path$ git push ^C user@thismachine:~/file/path$ git commit -m my commitme
I lost my last commit because I accidentally ran git reset --hard HEAD^. Note: I didn't want to put the ^ at the end. Is there any way to get it back? It was 2 days of work :(
I know removing trailing whitespace can be done with a pre-commit hook. I am interested in doing it manually. I read the question here: Make git automatically remove trailing whitespace before committ
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I am confused here... How do you do a git commit for a modified file and how do you do a git commit for new file? Also, how do you individually commit files in git?
Example: After the following sequence of commands: echo abc > def > ghi > a git add a git commit -m Add a git rm a git commit -m Remove a git show HEAD^:a > b git add b git commit -m
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
Ok, I got a little problem with git. Seems by accidentally, I delete one of git commit branch / refs / or something. So.... every time I try to use the git push there is always an error like below :
I am curious about how to remove the first commit in git. What is the revision before committing any thing? Does this revision has a name or tag?
I have my first commit which was adding a README file using git commit -m 'first commit' I now have the following (below) and just get system beeps when trying to navigate up or down. Not sure how to
I have the following scenario: Branch Feature A - X (HEAD) Branch Master (Have some new stuff since branch creation) A - B - C If I do git merge (on top of branch feature) I have: A - X - B - C Is
I'm not really familiar with how git works. I pushed a commit by mistake and want to revert it. I did a git reset --hard HEAD~1 and now the project is reverted on my machine, but not on github. If I
How to make tar archive from git repository since selected commit? This question is similar to Git archive all changes except first commit but I need .tar archive as a result not git patch file. Expl
I have a new project on gerrit named my_project and I am its integrator. I do the following: git clone ssh://gerrit.local.server.com:29418/my_project cd my_project git remote add bla ssh://gerrit.loc
What is the difference between doing: git push -f origin my-branch:my-branch and git push origin +my-branch:my-branch ?
This question already has an answer here: Predict how much data will be pushed in a git push 3 answers Is there a way to guestimate the size of a git push before actually pushing? My use case i
From here http://blog.prabir.me/post/Undo-in-Git.aspx, it said This undo’s your commit and also resets your working tree to the last commit. 1 git reset --hard HEAD^ But how can I un-do my last comm
This often happens to me: I'm working on a couple related changes at the same time over the course of a day or two, and when it's time to commit, I end up forgetting what changed in a specific file.
I did a commit and push on my git repo. I then needed to rollback that commit which I did like this: git reset --hard b1b5768c9687455f01bab242ff177a5ee403104f Is it possible to find the SHA of the fi
I push changes and it says it commits them. And I use heroku run python and it still is using the old code. How do I get it to commit to Heroku? I have checked git remote -v and it says - which is co
I have made a 'git commit' followed by a 'git push'. How can I revert that change on both local and remote repositories? $ git log commit 364705c23011b0fc6a7ca2d80c86cef4a7c4db7ac8 Author: Michael Sil
This question already has an answer here: Edit the root commit in Git? 5 answers Change first commit of project with Git? [duplicate] 4 answers How can I remove the first git commit from th
This has been sort of asked before, but not exactly. Here is what I want to know. Suppose I have git repository with the following commits: $ git log commit4 commit3 commit2 commit1 I now realize tha
git - how to tell if a file is git tracked? In other words: Is git tracking a file? Update: I should've been clearer. Is there a way to tell if a file is being tracked by running some git command and
I made a commit & pushed to repo. Later I modified the commit message by using git commit --amend, In the pop-up window I entered the new message. I could see the new message via git log. After al
I have a local git project that I would like to open source by pushing to a public Github repo. Let say that this is the local project history: F-G [feature-1] / \ A-B-C-D-E H-I-J [master] ^ \(first
We recently changed the location of a repository, and we discovered a months-old commit is missing from the files. The old server we had the Git on is down, so there is no chance of recovering the com
Before I commit I run git status and get output like this: # modified: TemplateDemo/src/com/example/templatedemo/Item.java # modified: TemplateLib/res/layout/layout_list.xml # modified: TemplateLib/r
make changes git commit 'made changes' -a git push origin make more changes git ammend -a git push origin I've noticed that when I do a git commit --ammend -a and then try to push to a remote repo, i
How to make sure that before checking in files in git there are no conflicts? Before committing any files if we do: git pull origin master then do git commit git push origin master Is this the ca
I have two git repositories on different networks. I had been communicating between the two of them without problem but for some reason today when I am doing a git push, I am getting the following e
I used git add -p to split my code changes into multiple commits. However, doing git commit after that commits all changes, including the unstaged ones. I looked at a few questions on SO, but could no
I accidentally created commits by unknown in my repository, and decided to try running a command from here: git filter-branch --commit-filter ' if [ $GIT_COMMITTER_NAME = unknown ]; then GIT_COM
I have been having a lot of issues using git (also, I'm a newb). Many times when I try to git push I run into errors. See below: Counting objects: 8, done. Delta compression using up to 4 threads. Com
This question already has an answer here: pull/push from multiple remote locations 9 answers How can I make git push to push not only to origin but also another remote repository? as git push i
Sometimes, it makes sense to forbid git commit when there are untracked files, because you should add them either to files to commit or gitignore. And an option like -f to force this commit is also ne
I was trying to create aliases like this: alias '.a'='git add' alias '.d'='git diff' alias '.p'='git push' alias '.f'='git fetch' alias '.o'='git checkout' alias '.c'='git commit -m' alias '.b'='git b
GIT: I'm trying to push a file to a repo of a friend but errors on public key. git push origin testbranch Permission denied (publickey). fatal: Could not read from remote repository. Where and how do
everytime i try to push , its telling me that i cant push to git://github.com/somegitrepo.git it tells me to use https://github.com/somegitrepo.git , and it will work only if i type git push https://g
want to commit, fix errors and send changes them to the GIT repository, but the number of messages exceeds the number of rows displayed in the Unix command line so I cant read error messages. How can
Is there a way to use git push -f, but only origin/master hasn't changed since the last pull? I only want to reorganize history, not overwrite file contents.