GIT add revert in my case (keep changes)
After I made changes on a file. I use
git add FILE_NAME.
Then, I would like to revert it as not added but meanwhile keep the changes, how to do this?
I was working on branch A when suddenly everything crashed and stopped working. I thought I might broken something in my code so I committed my changes and created new branche B from branch A to keep
I accidentally reverted all my changes with bzr revert before committing. Are all my changes lost or can I undo the revert somehow? I haven't lost many changes, but I'd enjoy to know if there is a saf
So i've got a develop branch with a commit that I want to revert. So I type in git revert <commit-hash> But when it runs it says: $ git revert 165702b305 On branch develop nothing to commit, wor
I committed my changes to local master, I merged my changes with the works of another developer who was also working on master, she made few commit before my commit. Finally I made a merge of my work
I have committed changes to Git and pushed to origin. Another developer was having trouble merging. They did something and did a push. I saw an update and did a pull and half my changes were reverted!
I want to revert changes made by a particular commit to a given file only. Can I use git revert command for that? Any other simple way to do it?
I created a new feature branch named new_feature from master branch to develop a new feature of my project. My teammate also created a new branch from master, but he is refactoring the master branch v
I have made specific changes to the project configurations to modify my project environment, right now when I do git status I have this my .proj file marked as changed, but I don't want to push this s
For adding changes to index from working directory, I use git add -up. Now I want git add -up to only show changes from specific files. How to do that? Or Rather ignore few specific files and show cha
I Need to rename my CSS folder on css folder, but if I rename it manually git would not see any changes. I have tried to do this: git mv CSS css but I get the following error: fatal: renaming 'CSS' f
I git clone a repository, then made some change in the local. Now I need to pull content from remote master branch, but 1) I want to keep my changes in local; 2) I don't want to push my changes to rem
I want to take a function out of one file and put it into another, but keep the blame history. cp a.php b.php vim b.php # delete everything but 1 function vim a.php # delete the 1 function git add a.p
When I do git revert via TortoiseGit, I get this lovely window: However, when I want to do the same from the command line, the documentation manges to completely confuse me. How do I revert all local
I have the following stream structure: Parent-+->Child1 | +->Child2 There are changes that were promoted from stream Child1 to stream Parent and broke build of the stream Child2. I need to rev
I'm using SharedPreferences in my app. I have a new requirement that the user can change these settings, but when they are leaving the Preference Screen they must be prompted to confirm the settings c
When updating my git repository after changes, I normally issue the following commands: git add . git commit -m 'changes' If I delete files during the session and run git add ., will this add these f
my .gitignore file ext/templates_c my git status call D:\Development\online\site\newsite>git status # On branch master # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update w
I have a broken merge and I want to revert changes in the working directory to find out where it's broken. I want to preserve the index so I can add the fixes to it and eventually check them in. Essen
I'm working on a team with mixed Linux/MacOS developers. MacOS is case insensitive while Linux is case sensitive. I've got the following issue: My (MacOS) machine: $ git checkout master $ echo hi >
After adding some changes to the index with git add -p, I then issued a git stash but forgot to add --keep-index. Then I stupidly did a git stash pop, and all my changes to the index were gone. Is the
I set up a new Git repository using the following commands: mkdir plans-for-world-domination cd plans-for-world-domination git init echo MWA HA HA HA HA! > plans.txt git add . git commit -m Begi
I have a svn working copy which I attempted to reverse merge a couple of recent revisions into. I cancelled the merge before it completed as I changed my mind. Now my working copy has a couple of thou
I have a fork of F-Droid to submit small patches once in a while. Once my changes have been merged, I would like to have exactly the same files as upstream. PROBLEM: My fork has started diverging so
I've run into a problem with git. Basically I set to false core.ignorecase because I wanted to change the case of the names of some folders (since I'm under OSX with a case-insensitive filesystem, the
I want to revert a file in Git to a previous commit. The file is ignored by my .gitignore file. In my most recent commit, I accidentally forced it in. This question answers how to revert any specific
I am trying to revert a faulty merge, but the revert changes from both commands do not look right. This is how I made the merge commit: # merge master into branch: git checkout branch git merge master
How can I revert a range of commits in git? From looking at the gitrevisions documentation, I cannot see how to specify the range I need. For example: A -> B -> C -> D -> E -> HEAD I w
Say I do git add foo.txt Now, foo's changes are in the index (I'm assuming git was already tracking that file). Now, when I do git diff, I can't see the changes in foo by doing git diff Are there so
We have a git-svn repository. I had no troubles to update the trunk with my local changes (commit + push or commit + merge), however sometimes my colleagues make some fixes in the code and update the
It goes like this: I have files A and B that I modified I'm only suppose to commit and push A, but accidentally committed both and pushed both A and B I did a git push old-id:master so on github it
I'm trying to undo all changes since my last commit. I tried git reset --hard and git reset --hard HEAD after viewing this post. I responds with head is now at 18c3773... but when I look at my local s
I've previously been able to undo changes through SourceTree by performing the Discard function, which under the hood produces this command: git -c diff.mnemonicprefix=false -c core.quotepath=false
What the title says has always worked for me, however suddenly my modified files are not being added anymore, why? git status On branch master Changes not staged for commit: (use git add <file&
There has been some question on reverting back to a commit in git but I wanted to make sure. This SO page is one that helps the most: GIT revert to previous commit... how? I have a previous commit, sa
I have a git repo hooked up in phpstorm on windows. I committed a few change sets then pushed them to our central repo. After this I have then made a few more commits. I no longer want these commits
I am currently on (no branch) with uncommitted changes. I would like to check out a different branch and throw away all my changes. When I do git checkout <branch_name> I get: **error: Your lo
Is there a git porcelain command to revert the working dir state of a staged file to its HEAD state and at the same time keep the staged state of the file? Later I would like to be able to revert the
This question already has an answer here: Are my changes gone after I ran “hg revert --all”? 1 answer After I had accidentally added several files with hg add I wanted to revert that with hg r
I am working on a group project. I made a bunch of changes to my files and right before I pushed to gitHub I noticed there had been a new update so I ran the commands git add . git commit -m some mes
When I downloaded changes from a remote to my local GIT repository via git fetch the status of my local repository was reported as Your branch is behind 'origin/master' by 1 commit, and can be fast-f
When performing a code review my approach is to use meld to view the changes to the branch: Step 1. Using git log to find the sha1's of the first and last commits on the branch git log --graph --onel
My usual git workflow is <make changes> git add FILES git status git commit -m some remarks where I need the git status just to check if I added the correct files. Is there a way to tell git
Is there a way to do a git pull that ignores any local file changes without blowing the directory away and performing a git clone?
I had a lot of local changes. I just accidentally did git merge another_branch git reset --hard HEAD^ on a lot of work. :( with the intention I didn't want the merged changes in here. How do I recove
I want to revert all the uncommited changes in current branch say 'master'. Whats the best one to use amoung the following and WHY??: git checkout -f master git reset --hard <last commitID>
I just installed git 184.108.40.206 after downloading a DMG package from here. I now have /usr/local/git. But it isn't in my PATH. So I need to add it. My question is, should I add just /usr/local/git/bin, o
To update my multiple repos, I did: git bulk fetch origin git bulk pull origin master Now it appears that some of the functionality which was working initially is not working now and so I want to rev
i would like to work with my friend on one project. So, for this i'm using git repo. But, i dont know how to add him to my repository on git. How to do this?
I installed git on my linux VPS and now im trying yo add a folder to my repository with git add myfolder/* but the terminal just returns Terminated Anyone know why this happens? I just started loo
Often, when I switch branches in git, if the files are open in emacs, then emacs asks if I want to revert them (as it thinks they've changed on disk) even though the contents are identical. Firstly I'