New answers tagged git
The ; semicolon starts a comment that terminates your Git alias early hereby making it incomplete at the time Git tries to run the external shell command you aliased. The manual page of the git-config command states that a ; semicolon starts a comment that extends until the end of a line because Git configuration files are written in the INI format.
I figured it out, it seems something with .gitconfig parser and to solve it we just need to wrap the whole command with double quotes as follow "!sh -c 'git remote add $0 $1; git fetch $0 && git checkout -b $2 $0/$2'"
You can't use variable expansion in /etc/environment (which is why you see an unexpanded $PATH in the output from echo $PATH). /etc/environment is read by the pam_env module not a shell script so just simple assignments. You probably want to add this stuff to /etc/profile or add a file under /etc/profile.d/. See Can you use variables when editing ...
Based on the input you show in your question, this should work: $ grep -oP '^[ @]*R.* \K.*' gitolite-info-output SecureBrowse anu-wsd entrans git-notes gitolite gitolite-admin indic_web_input proxy testing vic This is using GNU grep's -P switch to enable Perl Compatible Regular Expressions which give us \K : "Exclude anything matched up to this point". ...
While there is not any utilities that come with git that lets you do what you want, it is rather easy to write a python script that parses a git object and then outputs the author and commit message. Here is a sample one that expects a git commit object on stdin and then prints the author followed by the commit message: from parse import parse import sys, ...
How about using git log: git log -1 Example: $ git log -1 commit 4a3dfcc66ca76a19052a7c0d44d5e6c315d79e07 Author: LE Manh Cuong <firstname.lastname@example.org> Date: Fri Apr 17 01:54:10 2015 +0700 Make yanking work in OSX.
You can use functions, but you need to export them first: export -f pbranch Also, if you want bash syntax extensions, you might want to force a bash shell to be started: git submodule foreach bash -c 'pbranch'
A git-based solution is especially useful if you need to deploy your files to different machines, and even more so if you have parts that are common to all machines, and parts that are specific to some machines. You can make multiple repositories and use a tool like multigit or vcsh to clone them over the same directory (your home dir in this case).
If you just want to update to latest version using terminal paste following code into it and hit enter git clone https://github.com/git/git
This seems to be a problem with the version of vim that comes with OSX. You're better off installing a newer version of vim from homebrew brew install vim Beware if you're using RVM though as Ruby plugins might segfault if you compile them against anything other than the system Ruby. Best this if you use RVM. rvm use system; brew install vim You ...
Using dpkg -c [gitweb-package.deb] in /var/cache/apt/archive/ I've noticed that contents of this package does not contain the files I was looking for, so I've checked the contents of git package and that is where I've found it, so the final solution is to reinstall the git package itself.
When you run git branch --set-upstream v3.9.1 origin/master you're telling git that you want your local v3.9.1 branch to track master on the remote. To get the remote v3.9.1 you can simply do git checkout v3.9.1 If you're using the repository you created previously, you'll need to delete your own v3.9.1 branch first: git checkout master git branch -d ...
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