Un-commit last un-pushed git commit without losing the changes
Is there a way to revert a commit so that my local copy keeps the changes made in that commit, but they become non-committed changes in my working copy? Rolling back a commit takes you to the previous commit - I want to keep the changes made but I committed them to the wrong branch.
edit: Should have mentioned this has not been pushed, only committed.
I had changed a file a decent amount, and wanted to see what changed since the last commit. My changes were not commited. I used git checkout /path/to/file and successfully grabbed the file from my la
Is there a command/script which takes the commit ID or filename of an already made commit as input, and changes the commit message without changing the commit ID? I looked into options like git filter
I'm trying to switch from a feature branch to master without losing my changes, and so I'm trying to git stash and then switch to master, but master is moving to my feature branch. Basically: <feat
I have a central Git bare repository. When a push is made to that repo I want to run a post-receive hook. What that hook will do is create a message on a Basecamp project (using their API). I want inf
My live site was updated since my last commit, and I haven't made any local changes, so I want to just push everything that's live up to my Git repo. However, when I try to push from my live site, I
Can I set git to show me the diffs while doing the interactive commit (i.e. no -mmsg) This would let me see what the changes are I am committing.
How to delete all changes from working directory including new untracked files. I know that git checkout -f does that, but it doesn't delete new untracked files created since last commit. Does anybody
I've made a commit, but now it is kind of difficult to see what I all changed. I can off course do a git diff, but I'd rather undo the last commit and keep all my changes in tact so that my IDE (PyCha
I've done a bad commit yesterday (the IDE converted tabs to spaces and LF to CRLF) and I want to revert that bad commit, but I don't want the files that has been affected by the commit to get revert
I made acommit and pushed it to origin and heroku Then I realised it was wrong, so I did git reset --soft HEAD^ But when I'm pushing to Heroku Im getting To firstname.lastname@example.org:app.git ! [rejected] master
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'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 been searching Google and cannot find anything on this error. Here is the full error: git commit -m update ui INVALID COMMIT MSG: does not match type scope: subject ! was: update ui Note:
I'm setting up a git repo on my server for my work with contiki. It should be accessible from multiple machines so I made a bare clone from the contiki repo, created a new branch and commited my chang
How would I rollback the last commit in git without deleting any changes? This is something I've done often in hg: Commit Fixed 107. Remembered that I forgot to do something hg rollback Do someth
I'm looking for a very useful feature that could make my day, I searched but found nothing. I am working on a very big project under GIT (SourceTree), I made lot of changes to different source files p
I have (commits were created in alphabetical order) origin/topic A-B-C-D-W-X topic A-B-C-D-Y-Z Is there a way i can get my topic branch to look like A-B-C-D-W-X-Y-Z without introducing a merge commi
I accidentally committed to the wrong branch. How do I delete that commit?
I changed some files in my repo, but don't want them to be pushed public or create any temporary branch to store them. I just want to save these changes in somewhere. So which command is better: git s
How to switch to specific Git commit without losing all the commits made after it? I want that local files will be changed, but commits' database will remain intact, only the current position pointer
Given multiple unpushed git commits, is it possible to git-svn dcommit only one of those commits? e.g. I have commit foo, bar, and baz, but right now I only want to have bar end up in the svn repo. Is
I am new to Jenkins. How to trigger a build remotely from Jenkins? Can anybody tell how to configure Git post commit hook? My requirement is whenever changes are made in the Git repository for a parti
How do I resolve a UU (merge conflict) without adding that file to the next commit. For example, I just cherry picked a commit to another branch and there were merge issues. I solved the merge issue a
I'm using Grit to create a repo and committing as few times. Every time I commit, my commit is saved, but the old one disappears. Anyone have any clue what I'm doing wrong? First I create a repo and m
When I do 'git status', I get % git status # Not currently on any branch. # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update what will be committed) # (use git checkout -- &l
I have a commit in a remote+local branch and I want to throw that commit out of the history and put some of them into an own branch. Basically, right now I have: D---E---F---G master And I want: E-
So, I have two git branches, master and testing. I checkout testing. I make some changes that are only halfway done and not ready to even stage let alone commit, I'm just screwing around. If I checkou
When writing a commit message, what is the difference between git -m message and git commit -am message Have been listening to a tutorial and the guy did not clearly explain the difference between
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
I have a ton of new files to commit. Clicking each one in git gui (Windows) to stage is annoying. How can I can I commit a whole bunch of files at once?
Alright, lets say one day we make happen to make a bunch of modifications and when we go to commit them we notice we were working on the wrong branch. How can we force git to switch branches without d
I'm working with git for commit my branch. I have this problem pushing on git: $ git push origin HEAD:refs/for/master Counting objects: 117, done. Delta compression using up to 2 threads. Compressing
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
Before I ask my question, I want to mention that I am only today starting to experiment with git, which therefore makes me a total git newbie. I frequently work with graphic designers on Wordpress we
When I use git commit --amend or git rebase -i, vim opens up for me to make changes. If I then change my mind and exit vim without making any changes, a commit is still made which shows up in git refl
git commit opens the text editor and displays some information about the changes to be committed: # Please enter the commit message for your changes. Lines starting # with '#' will be ignored, and an
This is the output of my 'git log'. But when I do a 'git pull' , the top commit causes conflict. So I did a 'git rebase -abort' commit 7826b25db424b95bae9105027edb7dcbf94d6e65 commit 5d1970105e8fd2c7b
I made some changes to code which I was planning on checking in. I actually need to branch and then commit those changes. What is the proper way of doing this without losing data (I'll make a backup)?
This is the Scenario I have 5 version of my code in GIT. Commit 1 Commit 2 Commit 3 Commit 4 Commit 5 Now I have a lot of uncommitted changes in the code. I want to get one of the earlier version (s
I have this problem with ankhsvn: i have the solution up to date , but not its unique project . When i try to commit i got this error when i click into Show changes i have some changes in a temporar
I have a commit history that looks like this: A - B - C Now I want the files to remain as they are, but I find that commit B is unnecessary. So I want the history to become: A - C keeping the changes
I have the following git svn situation. master, checked out from svn. branched devel branch, on which I did some changes. Some are git committed, some are still not committed. I had to solve a bug, s
Newbie question: How do I undo local changes in a git repo back to the last push? I see lots of guidance for rolling back the last commit, or all local changes, but not this case specifically.
Is there a way to get information about what changes were made in which files as part of a commit? I know that there is a way to get details about all commits: git log -p My specific use-case involv
I have a Git repository with dozens of commits. I want the last commit to be the only commit - meaning the repository would behave as if it was just initialized and the current file state is the only
After invoking git merge --no-commit <commit>, performing a commit will result in a merge commit with two (or more) parents. What command to invoke to create a simple commit instead (without hav
I'd like to see which tags I have locally that aren't available on a particular remote. How can I do this? I know I can do git push --tags to push all of them. However, if there are some tags that I d
Currently when I'm using GIT I create a branch for each job and make various commits before I'm finished. I then merge back with my master branch and push upstream. I'm likely to have several branches
I'm using Bower to manage Bootstrap and would like to make some changes (colours, font size etc) to the default Bootstrap look and feel. Here's my workflow: Edit bower_components/bootstrap/less/vari
I'm a beginner with git and having some problems while trying to revert everything to the last time I committed. I don't mind losing any of the changes I just want to undo everything. I tried this: gi