LinuxGuruz
  • Last 5 Forum Topics
    Replies
    Views
    Last post


The Web Only This Site
  • BOOKMARK

  • ADD TO FAVORITES

  • REFERENCES


  • MARC

    Mailing list ARChives
    - Search by -
     Subjects
     Authors
     Bodies





    FOLDOC

    Computing Dictionary




  • Text Link Ads






  • LINUX man pages
  • Linux Man Page Viewer


    The following form allows you to view linux man pages.

    Command:

    git-rev-parse

    
    
    

    SYNOPSIS

           git rev-parse [ --option ] <args>...
    
    
    

    DESCRIPTION

           Many git porcelainish commands take mixture of flags (i.e. parameters
           that begin with a dash -) and parameters meant for the underlying git
           rev-list command they use internally and flags and parameters for the
           other commands they use downstream of git rev-list. This command is
           used to distinguish between them.
    
    
    

    OPTIONS

           --parseopt
               Use git rev-parse in option parsing mode (see PARSEOPT section
               below).
    
           --keep-dashdash
               Only meaningful in --parseopt mode. Tells the option parser to echo
               out the first -- met instead of skipping it.
    
           --stop-at-non-option
               Only meaningful in --parseopt mode. Lets the option parser stop at
               the first non-option argument. This can be used to parse
               sub-commands that take options themselves.
    
           --sq-quote
               Use git rev-parse in shell quoting mode (see SQ-QUOTE section
               below). In contrast to the --sq option below, this mode does only
               quoting. Nothing else is done to command input.
    
           --revs-only
               Do not output flags and parameters not meant for git rev-list
               command.
    
           --no-revs
               Do not output flags and parameters meant for git rev-list command.
    
           --flags
               Do not output non-flag parameters.
    
           --no-flags
               Do not output flag parameters.
    
           --default <arg>
               If there is no parameter given by the user, use <arg> instead.
    
           --verify
               The parameter given must be usable as a single, valid object name.
               Otherwise barf and abort.
    
           -q, --quiet
               Only meaningful in --verify mode. Do not output an error message if
               the first argument is not a valid object name; instead exit with
    
           --symbolic
               Usually the object names are output in SHA1 form (with possible ^
               prefix); this option makes them output in a form as close to the
               original input as possible.
    
           --symbolic-full-name
               This is similar to --symbolic, but it omits input that are not refs
               (i.e. branch or tag names; or more explicitly disambiguating
               "heads/master" form, when you want to name the "master" branch when
               there is an unfortunately named tag "master"), and show them as
               full refnames (e.g. "refs/heads/master").
    
           --abbrev-ref[={strict|loose}]
               A non-ambiguous short name of the objects name. The option
               core.warnAmbiguousRefs is used to select the strict abbreviation
               mode.
    
           --all
               Show all refs found in refs/.
    
           --branches[=pattern], --tags[=pattern], --remotes[=pattern]
               Show all branches, tags, or remote-tracking branches, respectively
               (i.e., refs found in refs/heads, refs/tags, or refs/remotes,
               respectively).
    
               If a pattern is given, only refs matching the given shell glob are
               shown. If the pattern does not contain a globbing character (?, *,
               or [), it is turned into a prefix match by appending /\*.
    
           --glob=pattern
               Show all refs matching the shell glob pattern pattern. If the
               pattern does not start with refs/, this is automatically prepended.
               If the pattern does not contain a globbing character (?, *, or [),
               it is turned into a prefix match by appending /\*.
    
           --show-toplevel
               Show the absolute path of the top-level directory.
    
           --show-prefix
               When the command is invoked from a subdirectory, show the path of
               the current directory relative to the top-level directory.
    
           --show-cdup
               When the command is invoked from a subdirectory, show the path of
               the top-level directory relative to the current directory
               (typically a sequence of "../", or an empty string).
    
           --git-dir
               Show $GIT_DIR if defined else show the path to the .git directory.
    
           --is-inside-git-dir
               When the current working directory is below the repository
    
           --short, --short=number
               Instead of outputting the full SHA1 values of object names try to
               abbreviate them to a shorter unique name. When no length is
               specified 7 is used. The minimum length is 4.
    
           --since=datestring, --after=datestring
               Parse the date string, and output the corresponding --max-age=
               parameter for git rev-list.
    
           --until=datestring, --before=datestring
               Parse the date string, and output the corresponding --min-age=
               parameter for git rev-list.
    
           <args>...
               Flags and parameters to be parsed.
    
    
    

    SPECIFYING REVISIONS

           A revision parameter typically, but not necessarily, names a commit
           object. They use what is called an extended SHA1 syntax. Here are
           various ways to spell object names. The ones listed near the end of
           this list are to name trees and blobs contained in a commit.
    
           ?   The full SHA1 object name (40-byte hexadecimal string), or a
               substring of such that is unique within the repository. E.g.
               dae86e1950b1277e545cee180551750029cfe735 and dae86e both name the
               same commit object if there are no other object in your repository
               whose object name starts with dae86e.
    
           ?   An output from git describe; i.e. a closest tag, optionally
               followed by a dash and a number of commits, followed by a dash, a
               g, and an abbreviated object name.
    
           ?   A symbolic ref name. E.g.  master typically means the commit object
               referenced by refs/heads/master. If you happen to have both
               heads/master and tags/master, you can explicitly say heads/master
               to tell git which one you mean. When ambiguous, a <name> is
               disambiguated by taking the first match in the following rules:
    
                1. if $GIT_DIR/<name> exists, that is what you mean (this is
                   usually useful only for HEAD, FETCH_HEAD, ORIG_HEAD and
                   MERGE_HEAD);
    
                2. otherwise, refs/<name> if exists;
    
                3. otherwise, refs/tags/<name> if exists;
    
                4. otherwise, refs/heads/<name> if exists;
    
                5. otherwise, refs/remotes/<name> if exists;
    
                6. otherwise, refs/remotes/<name>/HEAD if exists.
    
           ?   A ref followed by the suffix @ with a date specification enclosed
               in a brace pair (e.g.  {yesterday}, {1 month 2 weeks 3 days 1 hour
               1 second ago} or {1979-02-26 18:30:00}) to specify the value of the
               ref at a prior point in time. This suffix may only be used
               immediately following a ref name and the ref must have an existing
               log ($GIT_DIR/logs/<ref>). Note that this looks up the state of
               your local ref at a given time; e.g., what was in your local master
               branch last week. If you want to look at commits made during
               certain times, see --since and --until.
    
           ?   A ref followed by the suffix @ with an ordinal specification
               enclosed in a brace pair (e.g.  {1}, {15}) to specify the n-th
               prior value of that ref. For example master@{1} is the immediate
               prior value of master while master@{5} is the 5th prior value of
               master. This suffix may only be used immediately following a ref
               name and the ref must have an existing log ($GIT_DIR/logs/<ref>).
    
           ?   You can use the @ construct with an empty ref part to get at a
               reflog of the current branch. For example, if you are on the branch
               blabla, then @{1} means the same as blabla@{1}.
    
           ?   The special construct @{-<n>} means the <n>th branch checked out
               before the current one.
    
           ?   The suffix @{upstream} to a ref (short form ref@{u}) refers to the
               branch the ref is set to build on top of. Missing ref defaults to
               the current branch.
    
           ?   A suffix ^ to a revision parameter means the first parent of that
               commit object.  ^<n> means the <n>th parent (i.e.  rev^ is
               equivalent to rev^1). As a special rule, rev^0 means the commit
               itself and is used when rev is the object name of a tag object that
               refers to a commit object.
    
           ?   A suffix ~<n> to a revision parameter means the commit object that
               is the <n>th generation grand-parent of the named commit object,
               following only the first parent. I.e. rev~3 is equivalent to rev^^^
               which is equivalent to rev^1^1^1. See below for a illustration of
               the usage of this form.
    
           ?   A suffix ^ followed by an object type name enclosed in brace pair
               (e.g.  v0.99.8^{commit}) means the object could be a tag, and
               dereference the tag recursively until an object of that type is
               found or the object cannot be dereferenced anymore (in which case,
               barf).  rev^0 introduced earlier is a short-hand for rev^{commit}.
    
           ?   A suffix ^ followed by an empty brace pair (e.g.  v0.99.8^{}) means
               the object could be a tag, and dereference the tag recursively
               until a non-tag object is found.
    
           ?   A colon, followed by a slash, followed by a text: this names a
               commit whose commit message starts with the specified text. This
               current branch), and stage 3 is the version from the branch being
               merged.
    
           Here is an illustration, by Jon Loeliger. Both commit nodes B and C are
           parents of commit node A. Parent commits are ordered left-to-right.
    
               G   H   I   J
                \ /     \ /
                 D   E   F
                  \  |  / \
                   \ | /   |
                    \|/    |
                     B     C
                      \   /
                       \ /
                        A
    
               A =      = A^0
               B = A^   = A^1     = A~1
               C = A^2  = A^2
               D = A^^  = A^1^1   = A~2
               E = B^2  = A^^2
               F = B^3  = A^^3
               G = A^^^ = A^1^1^1 = A~3
               H = D^2  = B^^2    = A^^^2  = A~2^2
               I = F^   = B^3^    = A^^3^
               J = F^2  = B^3^2   = A^^3^2
    
    
    

    SPECIFYING RANGES

           History traversing commands such as git log operate on a set of
           commits, not just a single commit. To these commands, specifying a
           single revision with the notation described in the previous section
           means the set of commits reachable from that commit, following the
           commit ancestry chain.
    
           To exclude commits reachable from a commit, a prefix ^ notation is
           used. E.g. ^r1 r2 means commits reachable from r2 but exclude the ones
           reachable from r1.
    
           This set operation appears so often that there is a shorthand for it.
           When you have two commits r1 and r2 (named according to the syntax
           explained in SPECIFYING REVISIONS above), you can ask for commits that
           are reachable from r2 excluding those that are reachable from r1 by ^r1
           r2 and it can be written as r1..r2.
    
           A similar notation r1...r2 is called symmetric difference of r1 and r2
           and is defined as r1 r2 --not $(git merge-base --all r1 r2). It is the
           set of commits that are reachable from either one of r1 or r2 but not
           from both.
    
           Two other shorthands for naming a set that is formed by a commit and
           its parent commits exist. The r1^@ notation means all parents of r1.
           In --parseopt mode, git rev-parse helps massaging options to bring to
           shell scripts the same facilities C builtins have. It works as an
           option normalizer (e.g. splits single switches aggregate values), a bit
           like getopt(1) does.
    
           It takes on the standard input the specification of the options to
           parse and understand, and echoes on the standard output a line suitable
           for sh(1) eval to replace the arguments with normalized ones. In case
           of error, it outputs usage on the standard error stream, and exits with
           code 129.
    
       Input Format
           git rev-parse --parseopt input format is fully text based. It has two
           parts, separated by a line that contains only --. The lines before the
           separator (should be more than one) are used for the usage. The lines
           after the separator describe the options.
    
           Each line of options has this format:
    
               <opt_spec><flags>* SP+ help LF
    
           <opt_spec>
               its format is the short option character, then the long option name
               separated by a comma. Both parts are not required, though at least
               one is necessary.  h,help, dry-run and f are all three correct
               <opt_spec>.
    
           <flags>
    
               <flags> are of *, =, ?  or !.
    
               ?   Use = if the option takes an argument.
    
               ?   Use ?  to mean that the option is optional (though its use is
                   discouraged).
    
               ?   Use * to mean that this option should not be listed in the
                   usage generated for the -h argument. It's shown for --help-all
                   as documented in gitcli(7).
    
               ?   Use !  to not make the corresponding negated long option
                   available.
    
           The remainder of the line, after stripping the spaces, is used as the
           help associated to the option.
    
           Blank lines are ignored, and lines that don't match this specification
           are used as option group headers (start the line with a space to create
           such lines on purpose).
    
       Example
    
    
    

    SQ-QUOTE

           In --sq-quote mode, git rev-parse echoes on the standard output a
           single line suitable for sh(1) eval. This line is made by normalizing
           the arguments following --sq-quote. Nothing other than quoting the
           arguments is done.
    
           If you want command input to still be interpreted as usual by git
           rev-parse before the output is shell quoted, see the --sq option.
    
       Example
               $ cat >your-git-script.sh <<\EOF
               #!/bin/sh
               args=$(git rev-parse --sq-quote "$@")   # quote user-supplied arguments
               command="git frotz -n24 $args"          # and use it inside a handcrafted
                                                       # command line
               eval "$command"
               EOF
    
               $ sh your-git-script.sh "a b?c"
    
    
    

    EXAMPLES

           ?   Print the object name of the current commit:
    
                   $ git rev-parse --verify HEAD
    
           ?   Print the commit object name from the revision in the $REV shell
               variable:
    
                   $ git rev-parse --verify $REV
    
               This will error out if $REV is empty or not a valid revision.
    
           ?   Same as above:
    
                   $ git rev-parse --default master --verify $REV
    
               but if $REV is empty, the commit object name from master will be
               printed.
    
    
    

    AUTHOR

           Written by Linus Torvalds <torvalds@osdl.org[1]> . Junio C Hamano
           <gitster@pobox.com[2]> and Pierre Habouzit <madcoder@debian.org[3]>
    
    
    

    DOCUMENTATION

           Documentation by Junio C Hamano and the git-list
           <git@vger.kernel.org[4]>.
    
    
    

    GIT

    
    
    

    Git 1.7.1 03/04/2013 GIT-REV-PARSE(1)

    
    
  • MORE RESOURCE


  • Linux

    The Distributions





    Linux

    The Software





    Linux

    The News



  • MARKETING






  • Toll Free

webmaster@linuxguruz.com
Copyright © 1999 - 2016 by LinuxGuruz