2016年10月15日 分享 暂无评论 阅读 4,662 views 次


Clone an existing repository$

git clone ssh://user@domain.com/repo.git

Create a new local repository

$ git init



Changed files in your working directory

$ git status

Changes to tracked files

$ git diff

Add all current changes to the next commit

$ git add .

Add some changes in <file> to the next commit

$ git add -p <file>

Commit all local changes in tracked files

$ git commit -a

Commit previously staged changes

$ git commit

Change the last commit

Don‘t amend published commits!

$ git commit --amend




Show all commits, starting with newest

$ git log

Show changes over time for a specific file

$ git log -p <file>

Who changed what and when in <file>

$ git blame <file>



List all existing branches

$ git branch -av

Switch HEAD branch

$ git checkout <branch>

Create a new branch based on your current HEAD

$ git branch <new-branch>

Create a new tracking branch based on a remote branch

$ git checkout --track <remote/branch>

Delete a local branch

$ git branch -d <branch>

Mark the current commit with a tag

$ git tag <tag-name>



List all currently configured remotes

$ git remote -v

Show information about a remote

$ git remote show <remote>

Add new remote repository, named <remote>

$ git remote add <shortname> <url>

Download all changes from <remote>, but don‘t integrate into HEAD

$ git fetch <remote>

Download changes and directly merge/integrate into HEAD

$ git pull <remote> <branch>

Publish local changes on a remote

$ git push <remote> <branch>

Delete a branch on the remote

$ git branch -dr <remote/branch>

Publish your tag s

$ git push --tags



Merge <branch> into your current HEAD

$ git merge <branch>

Rebase your current HEAD onto <branch> Don‘t rebase published commits!

$ git rebase <branch>

Abort a rebase

$ git rebase --abort

Continue a rebase after resolving conflicts

$ git rebase --continue

Use your configured merge tool to solve conflicts

$ git mergetool

Use your editor to manually solve conflicts and (after resolving) mark file as resolved

$ git add <resolved-file>

$ git rm <resolved-file>



Discard all local changes in your working directory

$ git reset --hard HEAD

Discard local changes in a specific file

$ git checkout HEAD <file>

Revert a commit (by producing a new commit with contrary changes)

$ git revert <commit>

Reset your HEAD pointer to a previous commit

…and discard all changes since then

$ git reset --hard <commit>

…and preserve all changes as unstaged changes

$ git reset <commit>

…and preserve uncommitted local changes

$ git reset --keep <commit