We also see how to use it to help with rebasing difficulties in “Rebase When You Rebase”.

We show how to use it with a URL to pull in changes in a one-off fashion in “Checking Out Remote Branches”.

If there is a merge conflict between a commit you haven't pushed yet and a commit you are merging or pulling, you'll need to resolve those conflicts before you finish updating your code.

updating git-16

When Git is installed check in the Terminal, launch the Terminal from /Applications/Utilities and check the version: Go through the same process of downloading and mounting the latest git

Your previous Git configuration settings and working repositories remain intact.

create a new branch named "feature_x" and switch to it using in both cases git tries to auto-merge changes.

Unfortunately, this is not always possible and results in conflicts.

This problem arose when I began a new Rails project and tried to push it up to Git.

I added the remote: Using the command "where git" find out how command prompt picks up the version.

command communicates with a remote repository and fetches down all the information that is in that repository that is not in your current one and stores it in your local database.

We first look at this command in “Fetching and Pulling from Your Remotes” and we continue to see examples of it use in “Remote Branches”.

We also use it in several of the examples in “Contributing to a Project”.

We use it to fetch a single specific reference that is outside of the default space in “Pull Request Refs” and we see how to fetch from a bundle in “Bundling”.

The master branch is the "default" branch when you create a repository.