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  • LINUX man pages
  • Linux Man Page Viewer


    The following form allows you to view linux man pages.

    Command:

    git-grep

    
    
    

    SYNOPSIS

           git grep [-a | --text] [-I] [-i | --ignore-case] [-w | --word-regexp]
                      [-v | --invert-match] [-h|-H] [--full-name]
                      [-E | --extended-regexp] [-G | --basic-regexp]
                      [-F | --fixed-strings] [-n]
                      [-l | --files-with-matches] [-L | --files-without-match]
                      [-z | --null]
                      [-c | --count] [--all-match] [-q | --quiet]
                      [--max-depth <depth>]
                      [--color[=<when>] | --no-color]
                      [-A <post-context>] [-B <pre-context>] [-C <context>]
                      [-f <file>] [-e] <pattern>
                      [--and|--or|--not|(|)|-e <pattern>...]
                      [--cached | --no-index | <tree>...]
                      [--] [<pathspec>...]
    
    
    

    DESCRIPTION

           Look for specified patterns in the tracked files in the work tree,
           blobs registered in the index file, or blobs in given tree objects.
    
    
    

    OPTIONS

           --cached
               Instead of searching tracked files in the working tree, search
               blobs registered in the index file.
    
           --no-index
               Search files in the current directory, not just those tracked by
               git.
    
           -a, --text
               Process binary files as if they were text.
    
           -i, --ignore-case
               Ignore case differences between the patterns and the files.
    
           -I
               Don't match the pattern in binary files.
    
           --max-depth <depth>
               For each <pathspec> given on command line, descend at most <depth>
               levels of directories. A negative value means no limit.
    
           -w, --word-regexp
               Match the pattern only at word boundary (either begin at the
               beginning of a line, or preceded by a non-word character; end at
               the end of a line or followed by a non-word character).
    
           -v, --invert-match
               Select non-matching lines.
    
           -h, -H
           -F, --fixed-strings
               Use fixed strings for patterns (don't interpret pattern as a
               regex).
    
           -n
               Prefix the line number to matching lines.
    
           -l, --files-with-matches, --name-only, -L, --files-without-match
               Instead of showing every matched line, show only the names of files
               that contain (or do not contain) matches. For better compatibility
               with git diff, --name-only is a synonym for --files-with-matches.
    
           -z, --null
               Output \0 instead of the character that normally follows a file
               name.
    
           -c, --count
               Instead of showing every matched line, show the number of lines
               that match.
    
           --color[=<when>]
               Show colored matches. The value must be always (the default),
               never, or auto.
    
           --no-color
               Turn off match highlighting, even when the configuration file gives
               the default to color output. Same as --color=never.
    
           -[ABC] <context>
               Show context trailing (A -- after), or leading (B
                -- before), or both (C -- context) lines, and place a line
               containing -- between contiguous groups of matches.
    
           -<num>
               A shortcut for specifying -C<num>.
    
           -p, --show-function
               Show the preceding line that contains the function name of the
               match, unless the matching line is a function name itself. The name
               is determined in the same way as git diff works out patch hunk
               headers (see Defining a custom hunk-header in gitattributes(5)).
    
           -f <file>
               Read patterns from <file>, one per line.
    
           -e
               The next parameter is the pattern. This option has to be used for
               patterns starting with - and should be used in scripts passing user
               input to grep. Multiple patterns are combined by or.
    
           --and, --or, --not, ( ... )
               Specify how multiple patterns are combined using Boolean
               blobs in the given trees.
    
           --
               Signals the end of options; the rest of the parameters are
               <pathspec> limiters.
    
           <pathspec>...
               If given, limit the search to paths matching at least one pattern.
               Both leading paths match and glob(7) patterns are supported.
    
    
    

    EXAMPLES

           git grep time_t -- *.[ch]
               Looks for time_t in all tracked .c and .h files in the working
               directory and its subdirectories.
    
           git grep -e ?#define\? --and \( -e MAX_PATH -e PATH_MAX \)
               Looks for a line that has #define and either MAX_PATH or PATH_MAX.
    
           git grep --all-match -e NODE -e Unexpected
               Looks for a line that has NODE or Unexpected in files that have
               lines that match both.
    
    
    

    AUTHOR

           Originally written by Linus Torvalds <torvalds@osdl.org[1]>, later
           revamped by Junio C Hamano.
    
    
    

    DOCUMENTATION

           Documentation by Junio C Hamano and the git-list
           <git@vger.kernel.org[2]>.
    
    
    

    GIT

           Part of the git(1) suite
    
    
    

    NOTES

            1. torvalds@osdl.org
               mailto:torvalds@osdl.org
    
            2. git@vger.kernel.org
               mailto:git@vger.kernel.org
    
    
    

    Git 1.7.1 03/04/2013 GIT-GREP(1)

    
    
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