Revert to a previous Git commit
How do I revert from my current state to a snapshot made on a certain commit?
If I do
git log, I get the following output:
$ git log
Author: Me <email@example.com>
Date: Thu Nov 4 18:59:41 2010 -0400
blah blah blah...
Author: Me <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Thu Nov 4 05:13:39 2010 -0400
more blah blah blah...
Author: Me <email@example.com>
Date: Thu Nov 4 00:55:06 2010 -0400
And yet more blah blah...
Author: Me <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Wed Nov 3 23:56:08 2010 -0400
Yep, more blah blah.
How do revert to the commit from November 3, i.e. commit
I just commited my working tree, added to index first, with $git commit -m 'test' I saved the stdout-put from this to a file and I see at the top of it that it says # On branch master # Changed but
I am trying to revert to an earlier git commit but get the error bad revision. Why? Here is a transcript (with author names removed): Ellen@ELLEN-PC /c/Users/Susan Mills/git/hello-github (master) $
I use Yeoman for deployment of my web app. As per the suggestion of the Yeoman docs, I deploy my site using git subtree, doing something like this: grunt build git add -A dist git commit -m New rele
In our repository we develop features based on feature branches. Lately I integrated a feature feature/myfeature into master: git merge --no-ff feature/myfeature After this merge some more developmen
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
git revert <commit_hash> alone won't work. '-m' must be specified, and I'm pretty confused about it. Anyone experienced this before?
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
Are the following combinations of commands equivalent? Combo #1: git revert HEAD git revert HEAD Combo #2: git revert HEAD git checkout HEAD^ git commit Related thread: Git cancel a revert
Is there a git command to Revert All Uncommitted Changes in Working Tree and Index and to remove also New Files and Folders ?
I am new to Git and not sure what I did wrong. I have bunch of branches along side master for example - filling-layout, data-upload, sign-in-out etc. I had moved on to a new branch, when I had to chan
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
so I want to remove everything that I have worked on today, both from the git repo and also my local. i have a commit from yesterday, which I want to revert to. Could i remove the repo and then clone
I'm trying to figure out how to write a pre-commit hook for Git that checks the status of my Hudson build. If the previous build failed, it should disallow anyone from committing without first writing
I need a way to quickly move to the previous and next commit in a git branch. For the previous I found that I can do: git reset --hard HEAD~1 And probably alias that in a git prev or something, but I
I have a repo that is pushed to a remote and downloaded by others. Within the history is a bug introduced by a commit I made. Embarrassingly that commit it unwieldy (too much logic in one commit). Asi
I'm pretty new to this Git thing. I tried to commit my work, using commit amend inside GitX (cause I wanted to make only 1 final commit). I pulled the latest source, resolved conflicts, then staged an
I made a lot of unhelpful changes, and would like to revert to the state my repo was in before any of the changes. Is there a git command for doing that? Thanks!
After running git reset HEAD~1, I noticed that actually there was nothing else to do and the commit was fine. Is there a way to revert this command?
I accidentally committed the huge unwanted folder and pushed it to master in git. And i had one more commit after that. so its like this A - B - C - D C - is the problematic commit After realizing the
OK, so I'm getting an error sometimes when I try to revert a commit (with Git). All that I do is git revert <commit hash> and it gives me this message: error: could not revert <commit hash>
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 am learning git. I have the following scenario: 1) A file named test.txt the initial contents of the file : one line I commit the file with this content. 2) I add a new line to the file The content
I'm trying to push a commit to my repository with a command-line commit message: git commit -m some commit message but I keep getting the following error: error: pathspec 'commit' did not match any
Playing with Git and GitHub,I found that sometimes a git commit -a is needed to commit a file that is modified. (this file has already been added to the project). But sometimes, just a git commit wi
I have seen git commands use a syntax such as HEAD~, but I haven't been able to find this syntax in the Git Reference Manual. Here is what I have understood: <commit>~<n> refers to the com
Is there a way to specify a git commit.template that is relative to a repository? For configuration an example is $ git config commit.template $HOME/.gitmessage.txt But I would like to specify a temp
Could someone recommend a free git hosting service providing post commit mail notifications which include diff contents?
I've done the process described at this link http://toroid.org/ams/git-website-howto It works like a charm, but now I have to revert, temporarily, the remote repository (and the checkout) to a previou
current git log : commit foo456 Merge: foo123 bar123 Author: foo Merge branch 'master' of ...... commit foo123 Author: foo change b commit bar123 Author: bar stable version I am foo, if I want to re
I want to build a git like versioning system for one my database entities. The models would be: Commit parent_commit_id Change entity_id commit_id modifier (added, deleted, modified) Entity An Entity
I've made some changes in my master branch that I no longer see fit. For arguments sake, I have a commit hash named 791fda4e1ac0e1a393e01340bf0fba3f333a73ff that I'd like to make my HEAD now, as that'
I need to add a file to the gitignore file. Multiple instances of the repository are present on my server. Can I do this? git git rm --cached file.php git commit -m ignore file git push origin devel
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-
I need to revert a commit but only if there will not be conflicts. Something like git revert --only-if-no-conflicts but there isn't such option and there is no --dry-run (--no-commit will still affect
Is it possible to do the equivalent of git checkout from within Eclipse using the EGit plugin? I have a file that's been modified. I want to discards the changes and revert the file back to what's in
Does have a commit int the git history same hash after geting into the same state? For example after revert? It is possible that there are more commits for one hash? Let us suppose history commit numb
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 new to git hooks. I'm not able to understand below pre-commit hook. Can anyone tell me how this works please.Here my doubt is how grep will be happened in committed files as we are not taking thos
is there any size limit to the GIT commit message? I searched trough the web but cannot find any relevant mention about this except this one: http://lists.busybox.net/pipermail/busybox-cvs/2010-March/
I like the fine-grained commits that the git index allow, i.e. the staging of individual files or even hunks through git add before the final commit. Unfortunately, sometimes after spending some time
we are a group of developers working on the same set of files. I want to make sure that no one does a git commit -a -m or git commit -am The developers including me have this bad habbit of git commit
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
Right now I always do a git log and copy/paste a hash to git checkout <hash> in order to checkout a previous commit and branch off from there, etc. It would be really awesome if I could auto-com
Unfortunately after years working with subversion, I am trying to warm up with git. The problem is as follows: i forked a remote project. pushed commits (which now i want to revert or simply vanish!)
Let's say the master branch of my repository looks like this: * commit 75e259944814a102d6362eaf42fd4ff09d839865 | | Bad commit | * commit 0307a5c4e623c584898c44d243a50bb02c91aa9e | | Good commit 1. |
I have a git project. I just made a commit, then I deleted some directories. ops, my bad. Now I want to restore those directories that I have deleted. how do I do that?
How to revert to changes to previous revision using smartgit? I can't find an option there
I am in a very stupid situation now. Playing with git-hub for windows I have reverted my last two local commits, and I can't undo this (revert command). A lot of code have gone. Is it posible restore
When I put off into git commit then I end up with this answer: ***Please tell me who you are. Run: git config --global user.email email@example.com git config --global user.name Your name Omit --glo
I used git reset --hard dc082bc... to revert to the branch back to a required previous state, due to some bad commits. This has rewound my local branch fine. However, I want to rewind the branch on