git-confirm | Git hook to catch placeholders | Version Control System library

 by   pimterry Shell Version: Current License: MIT

kandi X-RAY | git-confirm Summary

kandi X-RAY | git-confirm Summary

git-confirm is a Shell library typically used in Devops, Version Control System applications. git-confirm has no bugs, it has no vulnerabilities, it has a Permissive License and it has low support. You can download it from GitHub.

:question: Git hook to catch placeholders and temporary changes (TODO / @ignore) before you commit them.

            kandi-support Support

              git-confirm has a low active ecosystem.
              It has 359 star(s) with 14 fork(s). There are 8 watchers for this library.
              It had no major release in the last 6 months.
              There are 15 open issues and 10 have been closed. On average issues are closed in 1 days. There are no pull requests.
              It has a neutral sentiment in the developer community.
              The latest version of git-confirm is current.

            kandi-Quality Quality

              git-confirm has no bugs reported.

            kandi-Security Security

              git-confirm has no vulnerabilities reported, and its dependent libraries have no vulnerabilities reported.

            kandi-License License

              git-confirm is licensed under the MIT License. This license is Permissive.
              Permissive licenses have the least restrictions, and you can use them in most projects.

            kandi-Reuse Reuse

              git-confirm releases are not available. You will need to build from source code and install.
              Installation instructions, examples and code snippets are available.

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            git-confirm Key Features

            No Key Features are available at this moment for git-confirm.

            git-confirm Examples and Code Snippets

            No Code Snippets are available at this moment for git-confirm.

            Community Discussions


            History of all git commands issued from repo's initialization
            Asked 2022-Mar-27 at 10:31

            I have the following use case:

            On my local computer, I had the following structure of files/folders outside of any version control system, including git.



            Answered 2022-Mar-27 at 10:31

            No, it's not possible with Git. Git does not keep track of the commands executed in a repository.

            Your best bet is your shell's command history.



            composer remove (uninstall) all installed packages (composer install rollback)
            Asked 2022-Mar-16 at 15:36

            I have a project with the composer.lock file. I installed packages with the command:



            Answered 2022-Mar-14 at 18:58


            Get package source from sources.list.d
            Asked 2022-Feb-18 at 21:42

            I want to download source for suricata package

            I do add following repo



            Answered 2022-Feb-18 at 21:32


            Unable to access the API key using BuildConfig
            Asked 2022-Feb-07 at 01:43

            I'm using secrets-gradle-plugin to read the API keys that I put in my

            I've added this code into the root build.gradle



            Answered 2022-Feb-03 at 11:38
            1. try and add this line in app/build.gradle within the defaultConfig

              buildConfigField("String", "apiKey", API_KEY)

            2. then try to fetch it

              String apiKey = BuildConfig.apiKey;



            First time Git user, Push to remote repository takes forever
            Asked 2021-Nov-18 at 15:39

            Win 10, using Git bash. Git version Researched similar/same topics, they didn't help.

            I'm a new user of Git, trying to learn how to use it, never used version control systems before, and I don't have anyone fleshy to ask or show me.

            I follow the tutorial and even understand what's going on so far, but the push to the remote repository takes forever and does nothing. Everything up to that point worked.

            Tutorial I'm using: YouTube Link with timestamp

            What I successfully managed to do: created my first local repo, created dummy test file (took a random script for PCB CAD program with a bit of text, doesn't matter I guess), learned to create a branch and commit stuff to local branches. My head is about to explode, but it works, and I understand it so far. But pushing to remote repo hangs without giving any hint or clue.

            I did a bit of research and found this topic here on StackOverflow: link

            I added --verbose to the push command, so now it looks like this:



            Answered 2021-Nov-18 at 15:08

            On Windows, try and push from the command-line (not from a GUI) to test if that would be working.

            Make sure that, in a simple CMD:

            • git config credential.helper does return manager-core
            • git ls-remote triggers a popup where you can enter your GitHub user account name and your PAT (Personal Access Token that you need to create first)

            Then try and git push from within your local repository folder.

            From the discussion, this started to work with:

            • C:\Program Files\Git\bin, so you need to add it to the system PATH (it is where bash.exe is)
            • a CMD opened as Administrator



            Should I be adding the Django migration files in the .dockerignore /.gitignore file?
            Asked 2021-Nov-17 at 16:12

            This is probably a duplicate of this question.

            My question is how should I approach this when working in a docker environment so for my project I have a docker-compose.yml and docker-compose-deploy.yml for my production environment and obviously migration files are generated only in the docker images and aren't included in my version control system.

            How should I approach this? should I stop using Docker as my development environment and go for something like virtual environments or even machines?



            Answered 2021-Nov-17 at 16:12

            No. The migration files are there so you can update your database without destroying it and rebuilding it from scratch (or doing the sql update statements by hand).

            So you definitely want to track them in your version control.

            During development, a classic scenario would be

            1. write code
            2. make migrations
            3. apply migrations on your dev database
            4. test the changes locally
            5. check in and push the commit to your production server
            6. execute the migrations (so only do python migrate) in production

            Edit: I forgot to answer your docker question. Usually you put your source code in a volume outside the container, that you then mount into the container. So you can do docker development like this. That way the migration files and up in your codebase and you can track it.



            How can I find all common sub strings using Rust , Python, javascript?
            Asked 2021-Nov-04 at 02:16
            Problem Background

            Git is an awesome version control system, I want learn git by writing my own version control system. The first step I have to do is implement a string diff tool. I've read this blog and this paper. In order to get the diff of two strings, I need to locate the common part. Hence, I came into the problem: How can I find all common sub strings of two strings?

            This is first part of my problem:The algorithm problem.

            This is the algorithm I am using:

            Algorithm Problem

            【Problem】Find all common sub strings of string1 and string2.


            1. compare all sub string of string1 with string2 then gather matches into answer.
            2. compare all sub string of string2 with string1 then gather matches into answer.

            This algorithm is O(N^2) time complex.

            The language Problem

            To proof my thought, I can easily implement it with Python:



            Answered 2021-Nov-04 at 02:16
            Update on 2021-10-27

            I find Google's awesome repo:


            But there is no rust language 🦀.

            Old answer

            Thanks for your reply. I've found a simple solution here.

            Welcome to upgrade it 😘:



            Error opening the database 'objectbox': In entity "Album", property "artistId": missing virtualTarget
            Asked 2021-Sep-27 at 06:13

            I am trying to set up the sync server with docker on Windows, but I get "Error opening the database 'objectbox': In entity "Album", property "artistId": missing virtualTarget" after running this command: docker run --rm -it -v %cd%:/data --publish --publish --user=0 objectboxio/sync:21.5.14-server --model /data/objectbox-model.json --unsecured-no-authentication --browser-bind

            Here is my model.json:



            Answered 2021-Sep-27 at 06:13

            Use at least ObjectBox for Java version 2.9.2-RC4 which removes some flags that are incompatible with Sync from the model JSON file.



            Can't create a fresh Nuxt project?
            Asked 2021-Aug-13 at 23:14

            I tried to create a fresh Nuxt.js project with the below command. Everything has worked fine previously except today.

            The process as well as the output are all described below.

            Anyone could help me to investigate this ?



            Answered 2021-Aug-13 at 22:16

            npx create-nuxt-app is still the fastest and easiest way to get a brand new Nuxt project. Not sure if you'll get the Node issue with it.

            For more details, check this one:



            Why does the Version Control System Git stage files first, instead of committing them directly?
            Asked 2021-Aug-12 at 10:03

            Why does the Version Control System Git stage files first, instead of committing them directly? I mean why we can't just commit files directly instead of staging them firstly then commit them?



            Answered 2021-Aug-12 at 09:58

            Instead of committing all of the changes you've made since the last commit, the stage lets you group related changes into highly focused snapshots before actually committing it to the project history. This means you can make all sorts of edits to unrelated files, then go back and split them up into logical commits by adding related changes to the stage and commit them piece-by-piece. As in any revision control system, it’s important to create atomic commits so that it’s easy to track down bugs and revert changes with minimal impact on the rest of the project.

            Ref :


            Community Discussions, Code Snippets contain sources that include Stack Exchange Network


            No vulnerabilities reported

            Install git-confirm

            In the root of your Git repository, run:. (Note the version number).


            Want to file a bug? That's great! Please search issues first though to check it hasn't already been filed, and provide as much information as you can (your OS, terminal and Git-Confirm version as a minimum). Want to help improve Git-Confirm?. Need any ideas? Take a look at the Git Confirm Huboard to quickly see the next features to look at.
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