Sasha  Roberts

Sasha Roberts

1659694080

Git Spelunk: Dig Through Git Blame History With Ruby

git-spelunk

This is git-spelunk, an interactive tool for exploring blame history.

Install with gem install git_spelunk (requires Ruby 2+).

Huh?

git blame is a great tool for determining code responsibility. But sometimes when you fire up git-blame, you'll find yourself in a loop of git-blame, git-show, and then git-blame again in order to find the true owner of a line of code. git-spelunk is the tool for situations like this, when you want to skip past syntactic and refactoring commits to find the true owner of a line, or see how a piece of source code has evolved over time.

Guh?

It's easier to show you.

git spelunk lib/git_spelunk/offset.rb

git spelunk, main page

You can see we've highlighted line 45. git-spelunk here is telling us that this line was introduced in commit 33465d2. You can also see that all other lines that were involved in 33465d2 are picked out in green. The output of git show is present as well for adding more context to the information.

Now we press '['. What we're asking here is "show me the file just before 33465d2" was introduced, essentially replacing the content of the current screen with git blame [file] 33465d2~1.

git spelunk, back one

There's other stuff to do; you can hit "s" to do a git show of the commit underneath the cursor, you can search and page through the file like you would with "less".


Author: osheroff
Source code: https://github.com/osheroff/git-spelunk
License: MIT license

#ruby  #ruby-on-rails #github #git 

What is GEEK

Buddha Community

Git Spelunk: Dig Through Git Blame History With Ruby
Sasha  Roberts

Sasha Roberts

1659694080

Git Spelunk: Dig Through Git Blame History With Ruby

git-spelunk

This is git-spelunk, an interactive tool for exploring blame history.

Install with gem install git_spelunk (requires Ruby 2+).

Huh?

git blame is a great tool for determining code responsibility. But sometimes when you fire up git-blame, you'll find yourself in a loop of git-blame, git-show, and then git-blame again in order to find the true owner of a line of code. git-spelunk is the tool for situations like this, when you want to skip past syntactic and refactoring commits to find the true owner of a line, or see how a piece of source code has evolved over time.

Guh?

It's easier to show you.

git spelunk lib/git_spelunk/offset.rb

git spelunk, main page

You can see we've highlighted line 45. git-spelunk here is telling us that this line was introduced in commit 33465d2. You can also see that all other lines that were involved in 33465d2 are picked out in green. The output of git show is present as well for adding more context to the information.

Now we press '['. What we're asking here is "show me the file just before 33465d2" was introduced, essentially replacing the content of the current screen with git blame [file] 33465d2~1.

git spelunk, back one

There's other stuff to do; you can hit "s" to do a git show of the commit underneath the cursor, you can search and page through the file like you would with "less".


Author: osheroff
Source code: https://github.com/osheroff/git-spelunk
License: MIT license

#ruby  #ruby-on-rails #github #git 

Rupert  Beatty

Rupert Beatty

1617875220

Git Commands You Can Use To Dig Through Your Git History

In this short article, we’ll be exploring some quick  git commands that can help us in digging through our repositories’ history of commits. We’ll look at

  1. git log
  2. git shortlog
  3. git show
  4. git rev-list

#git #git-log #git-commands #git-history #aws

Madyson  Reilly

Madyson Reilly

1604109000

Best Practices for Using Git

Git has become ubiquitous as the preferred version control system (VCS) used by developers. Using Git adds immense value especially for engineering teams where several developers work together since it becomes critical to have a system of integrating everyone’s code reliably.

But with every powerful tool, especially one that involves collaboration with others, it is better to establish conventions to follow lest we shoot ourselves in the foot.

At DeepSource, we’ve put together some guiding principles for our own team that make working with a VCS like Git easier. Here are 5 simple rules you can follow:

1. Make Clean, Single-Purpose Commits

Oftentimes programmers working on something get sidetracked into doing too many things when working on one particular thing — like when you are trying to fix one particular bug and you spot another one, and you can’t resist the urge to fix that as well. And another one. Soon, it snowballs and you end up with so many changes all going together in one commit.

This is problematic, and it is better to keep commits as small and focused as possible for many reasons, including:

  • It makes it easier for other people in the team to look at your change, making code reviews more efficient.
  • If the commit has to be rolled back completely, it’s far easier to do so.
  • It’s straightforward to track these changes with your ticketing system.

Additionally, it helps you mentally parse changes you’ve made using git log.

#open source #git #git basics #git tools #git best practices #git tutorials #git commit

7 Best Practices in GIT for Your Code Quality

There is no doubt that Git plays a significant role in software development. It allows developers to work on the same code base at the same time. Still, developers struggle for code quality. Why? They fail to follow git best practices. In this post, I will explain seven core best practices of Git and a Bonus Section.

1. Atomic Commit

Committing something to Git means that you have changed your code and want to save these changes as a new trusted version.

Version control systems will not limit you in how you commit your code.

  • You can commit 1000 changes in one single commit.
  • Commit all the dll and other dependencies
  • Or you can check in broken code to your repository.

But is it good? Not quite.

Because you are compromising code quality, and it will take more time to review codeSo overall, team productivity will be reduced. The best practice is to make an atomic commit.

When you do an atomic commit, you’re committing only one change. It might be across multiple files, but it’s one single change.

2. Clarity About What You Can (& Can’t) Commit

Many developers make some changes, then commit, then push. And I have seen many repositories with unwanted files like dll, pdf, etc.

You can ask two questions to yourself, before check-in your code into the repository

  1. Are you suppose to check-in all these files?
  2. Are they part of your source code?

You can simply use the .gitignore file to avoid unwanted files in the repository. If you are working on more then one repo, it’s easy to use a global .gitignore file (without adding or pushing). And .gitignore file adds clarity and helps you to keep your code clean. What you can commit, and it will automatically ignore the unwanted files like autogenerated files like .dll and .class, etc.

#git basics #git command #git ignore #git best practices #git tutorial for beginners #git tutorials

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