Learn how to edit files and commit the changes to the repository.
- [Instructor] Is this movie, … we will learn how Git handles files which have been edited. … We already have our first Git project, … which has three files in it and all … of those files have been committed into our repository. … And in the command line, … I'm already navigated into that project. … If I type git status, … you'll see that there's currently nothing to commit. … So now let's make some changes. … Go into my text editor … and let's make some changes to the first file, … first file.txt. … This is my first file. … I'm going to change it into this is the first file … I added to my project. … Any modification to the text is fine. … Save those changes. … Now we come back over here … and we type git status again. … This time, Git does notice that there are changes. … It says, changes not staged for commit. … What this is telling us is that Git recognizes … that this is a tracked file. … This is a file that exists in the repository. … It's not an untracked file. … And it recognizes that the version …
- Exploring the history of version control
- Installing Git on Mac, Windows, and Linux
- Initializing a repository
- Writing useful commit messages
- The Git three-tree architecture
- Tracking when files are added, edited, deleted, or moved
- Viewing change sets and comparing versions
- Undoing changes and retrieving previous versions
- Ignoring changes to select files
Skill Level Beginner
1. What Is Git?
2. Install Git
3. Getting Started
4. Git Concepts and Architecture
5. Make Changes to Files
6. Use Git with a Real Project
7. Undo Changes
8. Ignore Files
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