Commit major changes in Git
I am currently working on a project which I periodically commit to the project Git repository on GitHub. Now I need to make major changes in this project without affecting the current release, so how can I do that in Git?
git-notes is used to add or inspect object notes. How can I delete a git-notes commit, so the commit of git-notes command will not exist in git history. I want to delete git-notes commit, I'm not mean
I use git add -p to stage my changes. What I'd like to be able to do is to accumulate a commit message as I'm examining my changes and then when I call git commit, it is already filled out for me
I have a git repo which contains many submodules. When I commit in a submodule, I have a git hook which is supposed to commit in the supermodule. Unfortunately, the commit in the post-commit hook fa
This question already has an answer here: Revert to a previous Git commit 11 answers I know that Git tracks changes I make to my application, and it holds on to them until I commit the changes,
How can more changes be added to the latest commit in a repo without making another commit? I need to update the last commit with the newest set of changes that were made after that commit was made.
When I write a command line: git commit -m ™Initial commit™ I got an error: error: pathspec 'commit\342\204\242' did not match any file(s) known to git. How can i fix it?
Is it redundant to run git add . and then git commit -am commit message? Can I just run git add . and then git commit -m commit message or, alternatively, just git commit -am commit message?
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 wanted to make a small change to a public git project. So I did: git clone BLAH git checkout -b NEWBRANCH made my changes to existing files and did git commit -a -m did stuff and it gives fatal:
If I run git status: # On branch new-media # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update what will be committed) # (use git checkout -- <file>... to discard chang
I ran git status and listed below are some files that were modified/or under the heading changes not staged for commit. It also listed some untracked files that I want to ignore (I have a .gitign
I'm binding user settings to a bunch of controls on a WinForm dialog that has OK/Cancel buttons. While this works great to read in the bindings in, I would only like to commit binding changes if a use
I use the following commands: git add * git commit -am 'updating' And I encountered below: # On branch master # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update what will be
I am working on a project with a friend using a remote git tool bitbucket.org. So far that we have been working on the master branch at different times, and then commit and push those changes to the r
When I make changes to a file in Git, how can I commit only some of the changes? For example, how could I commit only 15 lines out of 30 lines changed in a file?
I am a bit new to git but I read the Git book from their site. So I started to use one with GitLab installed on my server. I was working on SVN before so the first commit was an export of SVN. My frie
Other than parsing git log for the date string, is there a Git native way to report the date of a certain commit?
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
For some reason Git is telling me I have a file which is modified and also not staged for commit? This doesn't make sense: % git status # On branch master # Changes to be committed: # (use git reset
What are git commit generation numbers (hacker news link) and what are their significance?
Why would I get items in the Changes not staged for commit after I run git add .? > git add . > git st # Changes not staged for commit: # (use git add <file>... to update what will be co
Let's begin with a situation. I stash some changes (5 files) git stash Change some files Commit the changes git commit -m Commit message Get the changes back from stash git stash apply I receive a
I have a habit of going back to my old commits in git and modify my working directory.For example I have a series of commits A<-B<-C<-D<-E<-F In commit B I added some text files.Now I
I pulled from origin to update my local, and one file had conflicting changes. I resolved the conflict, but I can't commit (locally) because git still thinks the file is conflicting: $ git add style.c
I would like to roll back a Git repository to a previous commit. I have committed many times (30?) since the [PREVIOUS COMMIT]. I do NOT want to retain the history or changes of these later commits
Is there a way to commit all outstanding changes (modifications and any file additions)? If I select all in the Navigator and commit with a message, there are still a few items with the A.
When I do a git status I see a lot of changed files. Normally 10-15. Now I want to commit 2-3 files from these changed ones and commit. What’s the easy to do this without using a mouse to copy the f
Seems easy but I just don't get it. I am in the root of my application. Here is my workflow. git add . git commit -m added a new feature some files changed git push heroku master This usually works
I just want to see the files that were committed in the last commit exactly as I saw the list when I did git commit. Unfortunately searching for git last commit log in Google gets me nowhere. And
Suppose you have: A-B-C Now your build/test fails. The fix should be merged in A. My current work-flow is like this: $ git commit -m fixA A-B-C-fixA $ git rebase -i A~1 And squash fixA in A, resul
My ideal workflow would consist of the following steps edit the code compile git commit -a -m commit message start running the new binaries, tests, etc. (may take 10+ minutes) start new changes, wh
I have a database configuration file that has default values that are unimportant. However, any changes to this file would contain sensitive information that should not be tracked in the repo. I woul
I have a file that I should have committed but forgot all about. I went on to make more changes to a file. What I want to do is revert to where I should have committed, do a commit at that point, but
I was just commiting some changes I've done to a project on a branch and I discovered that git assigned the wrong parent to my commit. As you can see: tig shows me that the highlighted commit(the on
When I try to do a git commit -a, I get a nice vim instance. I type in my message, do :wq, vim closes down and the terminal has the message, Aborting commit due to empty commit message. Pursuant to
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
I have just released V1.0.0 of a product from git and I am wondering what the recommended advice is from now. Do I create a v1.0.0 branch or is a v1.0.0 annotated tag, a better alternative? A tag seem
What is the difference between GIT's add vs push vs commit? Just a little confused coming over from SVN, where update will 'add' stuff, and commit does a push and will 'add' as well yet there are
I commit a git repository at first time, I then regret the commit and want to revert it. I try # git reset --hard HEAD~1 I get this message: fatal: ambiguous argument 'HEAD~1': unknown revision or pa
$ git cherry-pick 5de83068 error: Your local changes to the following files would be overwritten by merge: Components/ApplicationEnums/Application.cs Please, commit your changes or stash them before y
Hi I've this problem with git (it's all about problems) I tried to sync my work this morning and got this: and when I click uncommited changes it doesn't show other than this. But I can't commit thi
I know how to add and commit one file: git add [file name] and git commit -m but what about if I have many file in different dir. how is the right way to do it? Thanks.
I'm trying to commit some git changes but when I run: git commit -a it returns gvim -f: gvim: command not found error: There was a problem with the editor 'gvim -f'. Please supply the message using e
I am working in Git and want to know the best way to revert all of my changes to this Repo back to a specific commit. For example, here is an example of what my log looks like: commit hash#1 commit ha
How can I commit changes without specifying commit message? Why is it required by default?
When I use Git checkout master~X, I will get the Xth merged commit, what I really want is the Xth real commit (not merged commits only). How can I do that? Thanks.
Whenever I try and to commit changes to my github repo I get this error. To email@example.com:antarr/3skeleton.git ! [rejected] master -> master (non-fast-forward) error: failed to push some refs to
I've seen many different approaches for discarding changes / reverting to a previous commit using Git. I usually can figure out which works for my situation, but in the process I've gotten quite confu
In my .gitconfig, I have the following alias: c = add -A && git commit -m The idea is to add all changes and commit them. However, I'm not getting success with this because Git is giving me t
In a Git tutorial I'm going through, git commit is used to store the changes you've made. What is git push used for then?