Lost Last Git Commit
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 want to change the last commit content. I can do local changes. and then execute git commit --amend I can also do the following: git rebase -i HEAD~ choose the commit to edit. do local changes and
I'm trying to wrap my head around the intricacies of Git. I pulled down a repository from GitHub using git clone [url here]. I made some changes, the tried to commit them with git commit. This did
I want to add a file change to a not yet pushed commit (not the last one). Let's say I have the following scenario: git init touch test.txt // do some changes to the text file git commit -a -m First
Ok so I Have a branch in git that looks like this A-B-C-D-E and a branch that looks like this A-B-F-G I want to make a branch like this A-B-D-E-F-G I think tagging might be involved but I am rathe
I want to have a simple git post-commit action that prints the date of the last time you pushed your changes to each remote. The motivation for this is a simple reminder of how far out of sync your re
I merged the wrong way between two branches. I then ran the following: git reset --hard HEAD^ I am now back at the previous commit (which is where I want to be). Was that the correct thing to do? The
Currently, when I run git svn dcommit git creates a separate commit in SVN for every local commit I've made since last syncing with SVN. Is there any way for dcommit to instead combine all my recent l
What's the best way to move your last git commit back into the Changes not staged + Untracked files areas (with the commit in question being not-pushed / only in your local repo, effectively remov
Other than parsing git log for the date string, is there a Git native way to report the date of a certain commit?
I'm using the eclipse plugin for git in order to commit my PHP projects. Until now everything goes fine but suddenly when I commit i get the following error: Committing failed An internal error occur
In my local repo I have one commit with an incorrect commit message. I've already published the incorrect commit message with git push. Now the remote repo (which is GitHub-hosted) has the incorrect c
I've just pulled on the live server some changes that I don't want on there yet. I need to rollback to the previous version before the last pull. But i'm not sure of the correct command or how to get
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
Why does git commit -am not work on my initial commit, but works thereafter? $ touch test.txt $ ls -a . .. .git test.txt $ git commit -am Initial commit # On branch master # # Initial commit # # Unt
I am having a weird problem where lots of ^M characters show up in my git commit message. Please find a screenshot attached. This is not causing any problems, just makes it annoying to read through.
I develope on Windows at home and send my changes to the customer. Customer do not want to have any SCM installed, so I need to send files I've changed from last iteration. Currently I'm using Subvers
I'm playing around with Launchpad projects using Bazaar and getting along fairly well. However, coming from a Git background I'm really missing the ability to roll changes into the last commit---this
How can I retrieve the current Git commit version from within a Ruby on Rails app? Want to display the Git version (or maybe the last 6 letters or so) to serve as an App version.
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 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
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
git log --grep=searchstring appears to only search the first line of every commit message. How do I search the entire commit message?
Here is the scenario that happened (I suppose that's how my problem appeared, but not 100% sure) : Someone sent a PR, I did merge it but then I reverted it, using the Github revert button He did anot
Inside my working directory I deleted an image. The problem is, I'm not able to stage it for commit (add or remove). $ git status Changes to be committed: (use git reset HEAD <file>... to uns
I'm wondering if there is any way to get the SHA1 of the last commit via a Git alias. I have the following so far, but it throws an error saying: Expansion of alias 'last-commit' failed; '9fa5c2c72e5
I am using git-svn and I know that svn does not support changing commits if I haven't yet run git svn dcommit can i still change the last commit message, i left something out of it. If so, how do you
As the team I'm on has grown, we have seen a number of situations where commits get lost due to merge mistakes. We are working on the educational aspect already, but when this happens, what are some
Is there a way I can utilize git to export/download my MySQL development database that is utilized in my code on a commit or some other way through git so that whenever I clone my project, I always ha
There is following log: $ git log commit d335ed918ecadec2152152f76fd3c99dc59de80b Author: author <email@example.com> Date: Wed Feb 29 18:45:48 2012 +0100 a commit ed937db6bb2350e37ffb1d0e2e4141ec
We have configured one git repository, this repository contains more branches. Recently we faced one issue, we lost a few commits which are pushed from user clone from the repository. If I run git lo
I did a git commit -m message like this >git commit -m save arezzo files # On branch master # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update what will be committed) #
I've been reading and trying to figure out how to get this to work. I want to prepend the branch name to the commit message so I can just use git commit -m message and get a commit named branch mess
Is it possible to get git to produce a diff between a specific file as it exists now, and as it existed before the last commit that changed it? That is, if we know: $ git log --oneline myfile 123abc F
I have committed wrong files to my branch and pushed it to origin. I have seen the article at How to undo the last Git commit? that deals with undoing a local commit, but my problem is that I have pus
What is the right way? git add foo.js git commit foo.js -m commit git pull git push Or git pull git add foo.js git commit foo.js -m commit git push Or git add foo.js git pull git commit foo.js -
I am working on a git project (hosted on GitHub) and using GitHub for Windows. Yesterday, I got a lot accomplished but GitHub for Windows bailed on me (says it cannot make a commit) and I was not able
I am programming. I add beautiful code and commit and push it to my repo like: git add * git commit //writes message git push unfuddle master Now i go in and screw everything up. I have not issued a
Please, I have a big problem in my project: this is the scenario. I have an xcode project under GIT. Today i realized that the last commit breaks some tests, so i checkout the previous commit. I use S
What's the simplest one-liner to get the last commit date for a bunch of files in a git repository (i.e., for each file, the date of the last commit that changed that file)? EDIT: The context for this
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
I can't seem to find a way to do it. I tried for example: hg push -f git+ssh://firstname.lastname@example.org:greatwolf/testrepo.git but it would just abort with: abort: refs/heads/master changed on the server, ple
How to set current date as git commit message?
I need to find a commit in Git by given hash SHA. For example, if I have a2c25061 hash, and I need to get the author and the committer of this commit. What is the command to get that?
I have created a git tag, but then I made some other commits and one of those needs to be in the tag, the others do not. For example: git commit 123 git commit 456 git commit 789 git commit 1011 git c
I have a local repository, let's call that A. In A I have lots of LOST_FOUND's that I want to restore. What would be the best (and least dangerous) way of restoring said commits? (I can't really say w
I have a git commit history like this: U / A---B---C---D---E master Nothing points to the commit U, but I know its hash. How can I completely remove this commit from my repository as if it never exi
I have a git repo with a git submodule inside of it. The submodule is hosted on bitbucket. I want to update my local copy of the submodule to its latest commit. I tired git submodule update however
I have made two commits in my git repository and push them to my git server the two commits are In first commit file A is committed In second commit file B is committed now on the other developmen
I committed several files that I pushed like that on my dev computer: C1-C2-C3-C4 And now on my prod environnement I do not want to pull the C2-C3 commits. I want directly go from C1 to C4. I do not
I started getting this message. No matter what I edit and try to commit, it says there is nothing to commit. Looks like git does not see my working directory and looking somewhere else. If I run git