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Git change the repo path of a subfolder
My first recommendation is to download the git cheat sheet and keep it handy on your desktop. The command to accomplish what you want to do is git mv <source> <destination>. in the shell. The documentation for the command states that it will work on directories. In your case, this means, from the /web_app directory, you should make your "web" directory: md web Then you should move

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Remove a file from git which is not pushed yet but also not in latest commit?
You can do an interactive rebase and 'fix-up' the commit that removed the unwanted file into the commit in which you added it. This will essentially leave the original commit as though the file was never added. From the command line (you need to commit/stash any changes): git rebase -i origin/master You'll be presented with a text editor in which you can manipulate the commits you made, from t

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Do you see a big difference between squashing 2 commits or amending the first one?
Once anyone downstream of your commits gets your work, you shouldn't rebase, as you're changing history and next time someone pulls it'll be different from what they last saw and if they based their changes on it, they'll have to locally rebase on your changes again. This means that you shouldn't do solution 1 as you're "releasing" A and B then removing them locally and creating C (you call it A'

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Remove all .gitignore files of my folder
on linux / mac os execute the folling command in your terminal: find . -type f -name .gitignore -exec rm {} ; this finds all files of type file with the name .gitignore and deletes them.

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Git pushes to too many branches
I think what you are looking for is: git config --global push.default current This will configure git to only push the current branch. See http://git-scm.com/docs/git-config for more info.

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GIT - Updating My Remote Repository
I've just replicated your setup and it seems to be working. Try doing following from a different place: git clone ssh://SERVER/~MYUSER/git/repo.git new-repo cd new-repo ls -l now you'll see your files. I think you may be getting confused or don't understand the difference between a bare repository and the working directory. You won't see any files in the server repository, as it's bare (so ev

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Gerrit WebUI setup on amazon ec2 not invoking using browser
Regarding the not reachability, as one of the commenter noticed, it seems to have been the Security Group setting. For your login issue: try to set the cannonicalWebUrl in your gerrit.config to the AWS external host name.

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How to make a git pre-commit code check?
Yes, you can use a pre-commit hook. Just drop a shell script named pre-commit (with no extension) inside your ".git/hooks" folder with the logic to check your variable and either: change it to false and continue with the commit or print a message telling the user to correct the value manually, and exit with a non-zero code to abort the commit The hooks folder should contain a few samples, suc

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Clean-up/refactor Github wiki
It might be easier to do said cleanup in a local copy of that GitHub wiki, since it is a Git repo in itself: git clone https://github.com/<user>/<yourProject>.wiki.git Once cloned locally, you can clean it up, modifying / moving files, and then push it back.

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Git CRLF LF EOL Conversion Setting
The culprit is the core.safecrlf=true in your Git config. From the git-config manual page: core.safecrlf If true, makes git check if converting CRLF is reversible when end-of-line conversion is active. Git will verify if a command modifies a file in the work tree either directly or indirectly. For example, committing a file followed by checking out the same file should yield

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How to create subfolders in git branch?
Here is the things you may want to know. Assume we are now at master branch. $ git checkout -b aaa/bbb After this, you can see the newly created file under .git/refs/heads/aaa/bbb. Yes, when you create a branch, git will make new file under .git/refs/heads. So, if you use the branch name aaa/bbb, git will make the file, bbb under aaa folder. Does it make sense? So, after doting the following $

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How can I make a Pull request using Tortoise Git
The doc mentions: After pushing your changes to a (public) repository, you just provide other people the URL of your repository and the name of the branch or the revision id. E.g.: git://example.com/repo.git BRANCHNAME Start: This should be the revision on which your changes are based on. URL: The public URL to your repository, which can be access by the people who shall pull your c

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GIT - Extra files after merging with master?
instead of doing a git merge master You will have to do a git rebase master So that you wont have to worry about committng the files which other users have changed. I hope this helps.

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Git not pushing new files to remote repository
My advice is to use only one bare repo on the remote server with combination of post-receive hook. The hook should look like: git --work-tree=/path/to/the/live/site checkout -f master For the missing file I guess the issue is that you are commiting the file in different branch, say dev and on the live server you are checking out the branch master where this file do not exists.

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How to undo everything in git before switching branch?
Stash your changes instead: git stash If you need them, you can recover them, unlike the above methods - which remove the existence of that file history with extreme prejudice.

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How can I view a previous revision of a git repository?
If you want to view a particular file you can use git show <hash_or_branch_name_or_tag_name> filename to see it. Otherwise you should do a git checkout of that commit hash to see it.

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Revert Merge and history "undo" from git
I believe the best solution is to create a new branch from the last good point of your master branch (e.g., tmp-master), and then delete the master branch entirely. Once it's gone, you can create a new master from the head of your tmp-master branch. Of course, you'll then need to force the new master branch up to the origin and get everyone else with a copy of master to pull it down again. I be

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How to apply a patch using git without configuration
See "Difference between author and committer in Git?" When you apply a patch, you are the committer. So Git needs to know who "you" are. Regarding git am, I would recommend considering to use the --committer-date-is-author-date if you want the date associated with those commits created by those patch to be the same as the date recorded in said patches.

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How to update local repo with master?
It is normal for git to open an editor when you pull. This is because you are merging in the changes from the remote to your local branch. When you pull, git detects whether it needs to merge your local branch with the remote branch. If it needs to merge, it will do so and present you with the opportunity to write a custom message for the merge commit. At that point, you can choose to just close

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Avoid prompting password for git commands in ubuntu
Response from http://askubuntu.com/questions/362280/enter-ssh-passphrase-once Update: seems to be a bug from 13.10: https://bugs.launchpad.net/ubuntu/+source/libpam-ssh/+bug/1247169 Anyway running the following commands the problem was fixed for me: How to fix I fixed this by entering the following commands: $ ssh-agent bash This creates a new bash process that allow

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Combining steps in git workflow
Yes: you can simply live with two branches: feature and master, GitHub-flow style. Less branches, less merges. But you could setup several repos: one for development (where you have one or multiple feature branches) one for staging (where you merge into master the branch that you want to test in staging) one for prod (with just the master branch, updated from pushes from staging) In other

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Checking out a remote git branch that does not exist locally?
You're going to want to run the following: # Fetch everything from the other remote git fetch <remote name> # Check out the remote version of the branch git checkout <remote name>/<branch name> # Create the new local branch git checkout -b <branch name> That gives you a local, workable copy of your branch. Then, to push it back to the original remote (assuming it is orig

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Git run shell command for each commit
You probably want rev-list. #!/usr/bin/env bash # test_commits.sh while read -r rev; do git checkout "$rev" if ! git submodule update && make clean && make; then >&2 echo "Commit $rev failed" exit 1 fi done < <(git rev-list "$1") Then you can use it with ./test_commits.sh origin/master..master

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How to design and maintain multiple live code stream on single git repository
If I were you I'd switch to two separate repos to every unrelated/disconnected Project. Any way the only idea perhaps is usefull for you is créate a new orphan branch for one of the "reports": git checkout --orphan newbranch You can start this new branch from the starting point you want. See options in manual. This behaviour let you to maintain two disconnected branches. Anyway you cann

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Detect IP address of GitHub commit
If this "individual", if I'm quoting your corporatese right, lets his subcontractors commit themselves to the official repo in his name without further precautions, then he is an idiot and deserves to be fired. In this case, you probably don't even need the committer's IP address. The commit itself contains some very useful data: git cat-file -p <suspicious-commit-id> Will show the entir

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Replace Master branch in GIT: How does this affect the Public Repo?
If you did a "normal" merge (i.e. created a new merge commit, or fast-forwarded – as compared to a reset --hard/branch -f), there should not be any problems. Anyone who will fetch from your repository will receive the latest source code as is contained in your version of the branch (given that you have pushed all branches which you want to update).

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How can I see a list of my newly-created files in git without staging them for commit?
git status -u is what you need. You can add "all" (git status -uall) for extra detail. The config option is status.showUntrackedFiles. So if you want to permanently change what you see, try one of these: git config --global status.showUntrackedFiles normal git config --global status.showUntrackedFiles all

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Push git alias to remote repo
An alias is part of your local (system-level, user-level, or repo-level) config. Because you cannot share your local config via git push, you cannot push an alias to a remote. There is a good security reason for such a restriction: imagine if aliases got copied to the local config of anyone who cloned your repo and you had defined an alias equivalent to sudo rm -rf /, encouraging people to use it

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Regroup git repositories and keep branches
I've got a project with some little scripts facilitating git (and Redmine) usage. One of these adds a git subtree from a remote URL. The remote's name becomes the same as the subtree-merged project's. You can simply git fetch <remote> from there and you get all the branches of the subproject. The project is on Github: https://github.com/subogero/redgit The git-addsubtree script: #!/bin/sh

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Git flag to report status immediately on executing command?
As far as I know, this kind of command-line option doesn't exists. What about defining an alias? For example you can alias 'status' with 'st', this allows you to type git st instead of git status. git alias st status If you're under a bash environment, you can also define a classical alias, for example gst for git status. Simply type in ~/.bash_aliases or similar config file alias gst='

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How can I get the latest tag of the form vX.X.X.X?
Edit: You write I only want to pick up the latest 4-digit tag. (my emphasis) However, your question really only makes sense for annotated tags, which, contrary to lightweight tags, do have a date associated to them. In that respect, a lightweight tag is not that much different from a branch reference. To list all tags (either annotated or lightweight) in your repository that match the pat

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Why "--cached" flag is required when entering "git diff" results after adding the file (git add) to GIT?
Because Git normally compares the working tree to the index. Once you add a file to the index (staging area), there is no difference. git diff --cached however compares the index (staging area) to the latest commit (HEAD).

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Git "mirror" repo
Fork the repository on GitHub. Clone it locally. Make your commits. When it comes time to integrate changes from the original repository, add another remote and fetch + merge. git clone https://github.com/your_forked_repo.git cd your_forked_repo # hack, hack, hack. commit. git remote add upstream https://github.com/the_repo_you_forked_from.git git fetch upstream git merge upstream/master

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How can I determine the date of GIT cherry pick?
A git commit has two dates. One is the author date and the other is the commit date. The default display is the author date. You want the commit date. git log -1 --pretty=fuller will show that or you can use %cD in a log format.

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restore to a previous git commit and reattach the head to it
If you just want to point master at a specific commit, $ git checkout master # only if you're not already on this branch $ git reset --hard 4bce33d will work. Note that this resets both the branch pointer and your index and working tree. If you want to leave your working tree alone, $ git reset --soft 4bce33d won't change your files. Any differences between the new HEAD and your local direct

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How can I squash commits without tracking a remote branch?
You can skip tracking a remote branch by specifying the last n commits you want to squash. For eg. if you have 4 commits in your branch and you want to squash the last 3 commits effectively making a single commit, you can do git rebase -i HEAD~4. You can then either fixup or squash the commits as you wish.

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How to tell git I didn't move a file?
No. A move/rename is not handled separately from all other updates. It's just a matter of how it's displayed. Git uses a similarity index to determine when it should consider something a rename. By default this is 50%, meaning, if you have a remove and an add and at least 50% of the involved lines are shared, this is considered a rename. You can try different values with the -M option of git-log:

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Alternative to terminal (gui) for creating remote git repos
It depends on what is the remote Git repo hosting service. For GitHub, for instance, you can use GitHub for Mac to publish a new local repo to a new remote GitHub repo. Not all hosting service provide that kind of feature though. For an in-house hosting service, there is no direct way to create a repo through a GUI directly on the remote server with Git alone: that bare repo needs to be created

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TFS 2013.4 build with GIT submodules are failing
Well this was caused by my own stupidity (as most of the time). I figured just installing Visual Studio Update 4 (VS2013.4) would install the same required client libraries for the build server that TFS used, however I was wrong. Just updating the TFS Build servers to TFS2013.4 solved the problem. EDIT: The only problem solved is that the 'hackety MSBUILD magic' of updating submodules works aga

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