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Git Basics

Git Basics

Da49bf507d07666987c1546e894dee8d?s=128

Mustafa Berkay Mutlu

March 19, 2017
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  1. Git Basics $ git --distributed-is-the-new-centralized Mustafa Berkay Mutlu

  2. Version Control Systems •Local data model (RCS) • All developers

    must use the same file system. •Client-server model (SVN, TFS) • Developers use a shared single repository. •Distributed model (Git, Mercurial) • Each developer works directly with his or her own local repository, and changes are shared between repositories as a separate step
  3. What is Git

  4. What is Git •Git is a fast, scalable, distributed revision

    control system •Open Source, GNU General Public License v2 •Written in a collection of Perl, C, and various shell scripts •Created by Linus Torvalds in 2005 for development of the Linux Kernel, he described the tool as "the stupid content tracker"
  5. Who is Using Git

  6. Git Under the Hood Conceptually, most other systems store information

    as a list of file-based changes. These systems think of the information they keep as a set of files and the changes made to each file over time.
  7. Git Under the Hood Git thinks of its data more

    like a set of snapshots of a miniature filesystem. Every time you commit, or save the state of your project in Git, it basically takes a picture of what all your files look like at that moment and stores a reference to that snapshot.
  8. Git Has Integrity Everything in Git is check-summed before it

    is stored and is then referred to by that checksum. This means it’s impossible to change the contents of any file or directory without Git knowing about it. Git uses SHA-1 hash: 24b9da6552252987aa493b52f8696cd6d3b00373
  9. The Three States Git has three main states that your

    files can reside in: 1. Committed: data is safely stored in your local database 2. Modified: the file changed but have not committed it to your database yet 3. Staged: you have marked a modified file in its current version to go into your next commit snapshot
  10. The Three States

  11. The Three States The basic Git workflow goes something like

    this: 1. You modify files in your working tree. 2. You stage the files, adding snapshots of them to your staging area 3. You do a commit, which takes the files as they are in the staging area and stores that snapshot permanently to your Git directory.
  12. First-Time Git Setup Identity $ git config --global user.name "John

    Doe" $ git config --global user.email johndoe@example.com Checking Your Settings $ git config --list Getting Help $ git help config
  13. Getting a Git Repository Creating a Repository $ git init

    Cloning a Repository $ git clone https://git.kernel.org/
  14. Recording Changes to the Repository The lifecycle of the status

    of your files:
  15. Recording Changes to the Repository Checking the Status of Your

    Files $ git status Tracking New Files $ git add readme.md Removing Files $ git rm readme.md
  16. Ignoring Files Often, you’ll have a class of files that

    you don’t want Git to automatically add or even show you as being untracked. In such cases, you can create a file listing patterns to match them named .gitignore. • Blank lines or lines starting with # are ignored. • Standard glob patterns work • You can start patterns with a forward slash (/) to avoid recursivity • You can end patterns with a forward slash (/) to specify a directory • You can negate a pattern by starting it with an exclamation point (!)
  17. Ignoring Files Here is an example .gitignore file: # no

    .a files *.a # but do track lib.a, even though you're ignoring .a files above !lib.a # only ignore the TODO file in the current directory, not subdir/TODO /TODO # ignore all files in the build/ directory build/ # ignore doc/notes.txt, but not doc/server/arch.txt doc/*.txt # ignore all .pdf files in the doc/ directory doc/**/*.pdf
  18. Committing Your Changes The simplest way to commit $ git

    commit $ git commit -m "Story 182: Fix benchmarks for speed" Skipping the Staging Area $ git commit -a -m 'added new benchmarks'
  19. Viewing the Commit History $ git log $ git log

    -p $ git log --stat $ git log --pretty=format:"%h - %an, %ar : %s" $ git log --pretty=format:"%h %s" --graph $ git log --since=2.weeks
  20. Undoing Things At any stage, you may want to undo

    something. Be careful, because you can’t always undo some of these undos. This is one of the few areas in Git where you may lose some work if you do it wrong. $ git commit --amend
  21. Working with Remotes List remotes $ git remote [-v |

    --verbose] Adding Remote Repositories $ git remote add pb https://github.com/paulboone/ticgit Removing Remotes $ git remote remove pb
  22. Fetching from Your Remotes The fetch command goes out to

    that remote project and pulls down all the data from that remote project that you don’t have yet. After you do this, you should have references to all the branches from that remote, which you can merge in or inspect at any time. $ git fetch [remote-name]
  23. Pulling from Your Remotes If your current branch is set

    up to track a remote branch you can use the pull command to automatically fetch and then merge that remote branch into your current branch. $ git pull
  24. Pushing to Your Remotes When you have your project at

    a point that you want to share, you have to push it upstream. $ git push origin master
  25. Git Branching A branch in Git is simply a lightweight

    movable pointer to one of these commits. The default branch name in Git is master. $ git branch testing
  26. Git Branching How does Git know what branch you’re currently

    on? It keeps a special pointer called HEAD.
  27. Switching Branches This moves HEAD to point to the testing

    branch. $ git checkout testing
  28. Merging Suppose you’ve decided that your issue #53 work is

    complete and ready to be merged into your master branch. $ git checkout master Switched to branch 'master' $ git merge iss53 Merge made by the 'recursive' strategy. index.html | 1 + 1 file changed, 1 insertion(+)
  29. Merge Conflicts Occasionally, this process doesn’t go smoothly. If you

    changed the same part of the same file differently in the two branches you’re merging together, Git won’t be able to merge them cleanly. $ git merge iss53 Auto-merging index.html CONFLICT (content): Merge conflict in index.html Automatic merge failed; fix conflicts and then commit the result.
  30. Merge Conflicts Anything that has merge conflicts and hasn’t been

    resolved is listed as unmerged. Git adds standard conflict-resolution markers to the files that have conflicts, so you can open them manually and resolve those conflicts. <<<<<<< HEAD:index.html <div id="footer">contact : email.support@github.com</div> ======= <div id="footer"> please contact us at support@github.com </div> >>>>>>> iss53:index.html
  31. Rebasing In Git, there are two main ways to integrate

    changes from one branch into another: the merge and the rebase. $ git checkout feature $ git rebase master
  32. A Successful Git Branching Model

  33. Further Study • Branching Strategies and Workflows • Code Review

    Tools • GUI Clients • Github
  34. Thank You for Attending Any questions?

  35. References •Pro Git Book: https://git-scm.com/book/en/v2 •List of version control software:

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/List_of_version_control_software