If you delete a git branch do it's commits go with it?
If I create a new branch, make a few commits, and then decide, "wow, I've done nothing good here," and I delete the branch (
git branch -d branchname) do those few commits go away too? As in, do they disappear from my git log?
Recent versions of git (>= 1.7.9) support signing individual commits with GPG. Is it possible to retroactively sign all commits within a tree?
I'm trying to do a similar thing to this: Creating GitHub repository with only a subset of a local repository's history I currently have all my commits on master and now I want to make a branch called
I'm trying to create a GUI made in php + js to list all the local + remote git branches for any repo. I have everything working except the part when i try to run the git branch -D command. Basically t
Possible Duplicate: Deleting a badly named git branch I created a branch by mistake which starts with hyphen - , in starting character. For example git checkout -b -z/username/workname origin if I
Let's say that there are two people working on a git branch, they check out at the same time but one of them commits first and then the other commits after, will the newest commit still be merged with
Do you know if there is a way to list the space usage of a git repository per branch ? (like df or du would) By the space usage for a branch I mean the space used by the commits which are not yet s
I have this scenario: I created a series of commits and pushed to the central repository. Others have pushed their own commits. So the history is (Myx are my commits, Ox are others' commits): maste
I have bit of a difficulty in deleting a local ref branch(refs/notes/origin/commits). I was able to delete the branch(refs/notes/origin/commits) in the remote repository using the command git push ori
I am learning Git by reading and playing with a test repo on my machine. One thing that is confusing me. I have 2 Branches. master and testing I checkout testing branch and Delete some files on the fi
In Git, given (1) a branch A and (2) a branch B derived from A at some point in the past and then merged back into A, how can I find all the commits now in A that originated in B? The intent is to ide
I have a project hosted on my own personal git server (it is not on GitHub). The master branch is a stale old cookie, and I don't need it anymore. A couple of months ago I created a 0.8/develop branch
I like the ability of git to give me a visual tree showing how the commits flow on various branches, but with a lot of commits you may drown in detail. I was wondering how I can just get the basic out
I was working on a git branch other than master. I don't remember its name. When I was done with it, I did git add . git commit -am foo I didn't push the commits. I switched to master git co maste
I have created branch with git checkout -b mybranch. It seems that something went wrong, and now I can't delete it using git branch -D mybranch. It says: error: branch 'mybranch' not found.
I am trying to make an alias to delete a remote branch but I can't seem to get it, here is my latest attempt that I really expected to work but no luck. rmrb = !git push origin :$1 I also tried, rmrb
Can someone explain a tracking branch as it applies to git? Here's the definition from git-scm.com: A 'tracking branch' in Git is a local branch that is connected to a remote branch. When you push
Remotes: origin $ git branch * master $ git checkout -b new_feature Now I do couple of commits on new_feature branch and want to push it to origin after updating it. $ git branch master * new _fe
I have two branches I normally work on: master and homepage_buildout. I was recently told to checkout an old commit from before I was working on the project. I simply did: git checkout [commit number
I have a git repo with public master and develop branches. I committed to master when I should have committed to develop. I understand that I can move the commits from master to develop with the follo
we are using git in Team Foundation Service, and we are trying to find a way to delete a remote branch by running the following command. git push origin --delete TheBranchName The remote server keep
I use git to manage my dotfiles, I use both linux and mac osx so I create separate branches for these two and another master for the common settings. When I edit something which is common and I want
git branch --merged doesn't appear to play nicely with --squash. If you do a normal git merge, then git branch --merged tells you which branches have been merged. This is not the case however if the
What options do you have if you want to undo a feature branch? Let's say you add a new feature supercool-feature which you finish (merge into development and delete the feature branch) and then it g
I have a repo with loads of branches and git filter-branch ... -- --all dramatically slows down by and by (approx. 400,000 commits, approx. runtime 7 days). But 'git filter-branch' on a single branc
A bunch of questions ask how to rewrite (rebase) some commits so that they appear on a branch, but these all seem to assume that rebase is actually necessary, i.e. that the commits wanted for the bran
I've discovered that reordering commits via git rebase -i may not produce the same end result tree when dealing with removed files - and may do so with no warning or error message. Take the following
If a user accidentally commits a file, let's say a file with database passwords, how do you permanently remove all instances of that file from a git repository? It still needs to live on developers ma
Your current branch is master and if u create another branch like that git branch develop,then in branch develop you will have similar code about master。how can i get an empty branch.
I am thinking about why the Git command use git push <remote> :<branch> like git push origin :featureA to delete featureA branch in the remote server. I am interest that why make the colo
In git, I have a branch with multiple commits, can I merge all the changes in that branch to another brach that I just created? Thank you.
Given a repo with two branches, each with independent commits: Branch Commits ------ ----------- final: e-g-i / \ master: a-b-c-d-f-h-? The letters in the chart above are significant: ie, master an
I have use gitlabhq configed a git server. All Repos save in /repos/ directory at server. I have a project, and have a branch, this branch have big files. For save disk space, i delete this branch use
Sometimes I have the following problem: Add some commits in a feature branch. Update master from upstream. Want to see the diff between the feature branch and master, but git diff master shows all of
I created a branch notmaster to commit as well as push some changes. When I was finished with that branch, I merged the changes back into master, pushed them out, and then deleted the local notmaster.
In my local git tree I pull commits from the master branch in the repository, but all development is done in a different branch, and pushed in a different branch too. I would like to avoid mistakes
I make new branch from master with git checkout -b testbranch I made 20 commits into it. Now i want to squash those 20 comits. I do that with git rebase -i HEAD~20 what about if i don't know how many
Suppose I have the following history: A---B---C----------D------------E master \ /\ / W1--X1--Y1 W2--X2--Y2 topic1 topic2 Is it possible to remove all topic branches and their commits as following A
A git clone is set up to support pushing/pulling back into the original repository. How do I use git-remote (and/or other commands, configuration files, etc.) to change the two repositories such that
Namely, I am interested in finding files that were modified in both commits (or in two diffs if that is easier). Excuse me if it's simple, but I am still pretty new to git.
I have a Git repo with the following structure: A--B--C--D--E I’d like to separate the C commit into a branch: C / \ A--B---D--E How do I do that?
I've got two branches. Lets call them A & B for now. I want to selectively copy something like 20 commits from A to B. Is there any efficient way to do this? I know I can git cherry-pick commits
My coworker accidentally made two commits in the default branch instead of creating new his own development branch. How can I change this situation and moves these two commits to a new branch?
I just deleted the wrong branch with some experimental changes I need with git branch -D branchName. How do I recover the branch?
During development I often need to commit and push intermediate commits, i.e. commits with the code not compilable or in the middle of changing something, etc. I don't want to make such commits, but
I know this has been covered before, but I have tried the following and can't seem to delete the remote branch. aly@neon:~/workspace/3DOD_VARIANCE$ git branch -a * master remotes/origin/HEAD -> or
I have locally commited severela times to a certain branch (called master-branch). Now i figure out that would better go to a different branch (feature-branch). I have not pushed the commits. Can i op
I just need to delete a master branch and is proving to be hard. I just want to clean that branch out and start new. I am deteting from dev branch. I want master on git hub to be clean. # git push or
I have a local repository that I want to mirror to the remote 'websrv'. This used to work fine until I deleted a local branch. Now when I do git push --mirror websrv I get remote: error: By default,
I often find myself in the situation where I clone a repository, create a local branch and then have to do some initial setup work, which changes some files, before I can continue with the actual chan
I have my master branch and do this: git checkout -b parentBranch git ... (do some commits) git checkout -b childOfParentBranch (this is while still on branch parentBranch) git ... (do some commits)