New answers tagged git
Possibly by failing at defining the file path to be deleted. Your case reminded me a beautiful day that when my homemade remove(path) method tried to remove the root folder because the given parameter was empty string which the OS corrected (!) as the root folder. This may be a similar git bug. Such that: Rebase command wanted to delete a file like ...
I guess that if you can't install dependencies then you are out of luck. If you can't install package(and its dependencies), then your best shot would be compiling it yourself - but that too would need dependencies(there is no magic to leave them out). Also, compiling requires compiles(as name suggests), so if you can't get a compiler, then you're in a bad ...
You can download the git source and do ./configure --prefix=/home/user/myroot && make && make install to install git to your home directory provided you have the build tools. If you don't have the build-essential package installed (dpkg --list|grep build-essential), you will need to install those to your home directory as well. Copied from ...
One way I can think of is to access gmane.linux.drivers.video-input-infrastructure mailing list using Gmane NNTP interface with a client and download all messages. For example, you can use a command-line client called slrn. There are also many GUI clients available. Many of them are capable of downloading multiple messages in mbox format.
Yes. The part after the -C is just a comment to help you remember what this key is for. The username will be fine. You can also leave off the -C email@example.com part entirely.
I encountered the same issue, it seems like the environment is preserved when switching users this way. This causes the wrong git config to be loaded, which fails due to permission problems. In my case I circumvented the problem by using the following command sudo -u deploydeputy /bin/bash -c "export HOME=/home/deploydeputy && git clone ...
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