Git - Rename Operation

Advertisements


Till now, Tom and Jerry both were using manual commands to compile their project. Jerry decides to create Makefile for their project and also give proper name to “string.c” file.

[jerry@CentOS project]$ pwd
/home/jerry/jerry_repo/project

[jerry@CentOS project]$ ls
README src

[jerry@CentOS project]$ cd src/

[jerry@CentOS src]$ git add Makefile

[jerry@CentOS src]$ git mv string.c string_operations.c

[jerry@CentOS src]$ git status -s
A Makefile
R string.c −> string_operations.c

Git is showing R before file name to indicate that file has been renamed.

For commit operation, Jerry used -a flag, this makes git commit automatically detect modified files.

[jerry@CentOS src]$ git commit -a -m 'Added Makefile and renamed strings.c to
string_operations.c '

[master 94f7b26] Added Makefile and renamed strings.c to string_operations.c
1 files changed, 0 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-)
create mode 100644 src/Makefile
rename src/{string.c => string_operations.c} (100%)

After commit, he pushes his changes to the repository.

[jerry@CentOS src]$ git push origin master

Above command will produce the following result:

Counting objects: 6, done.
Compressing objects: 100% (3/3), done.
Writing objects: 100% (4/4), 396 bytes, done.
Total 4 (delta 0), reused 0 (delta 0)
To gituser@git.server.com:project.git
7d9ea97..94f7b26 master −> master

Now, other developers can view these modifications by updating their local repository.



Advertisements
Advertisements