The terminal itself is not directly aware what processes receive SIGINT upon Ctrl+C. It sends the signal to the foreground process group. Then it's the kernel who delivers the signal to each member of the group. Usually there's also a shell, but the shell does not relay the signal; it only informs the terminal which process group is in the ...
You need to set PROMPT_COMMAND. First, define a function that will
run every time a new prompt is shown:
PS1="\w $(git branch | grep '*') "
and assign it to PROMPT_COMMAND:
Also check out projects such as
Yes you can if you use svn2git.
“I don't think there is a way to convert the subversion information into Git information.”
Nope… Yes you can! Just use the snv2git Ruby GEM:
“svn2git is a tiny utility for migrating projects from Subversion to Git while keeping the trunk, branches and tags where they should be. It uses git-svn to clone an svn repository and ...
The option you're looking for is --no-local. From the git-clone(1) documentation option for --local (emphasis mine):
When the repository to clone from is on a local machine, this flag bypasses the normal "Git aware" transport mechanism and clones the repository by making a copy of HEAD and everything under objects and refs directories. The files ...
First of all, it depends. If you've used a rebase-based workflow, then the obvious approaches aren't going to work, and you need something a little more complicated. However, if you're okay with that limitation, then here's how I'd do it (only lightly tested):
# Make sure we have all of the objects from the remote repository....
As has been pointed out by others in this thread, the star does not automatically expand to file names in PowerShell. Thus, the command let get-childItem needs to be used, which explicitely tells PowerShell to expand wildcard characters.
You want to put the result of get-childItem * into parentheses so that they are expanded before the entire git mv command ...
I suggest you to use GitKraken to get such images.
It is a Git GUI client for Windows, Mac and Linux.
In it you have a nice visuals like the Commit History.
There are more Git GUIs, such as:
• SourceTree, available for free for Windows and MacOS.
Here's a list of them from Git's official website and a list of them from Wikipedia that may be of help.