Commands tagged branches (7)

  • Print out list of all branches with last commit date to the branch, including relative time since commit and color coding. Show Sample Output


    16
    for k in `git branch|perl -pe s/^..//`;do echo -e `git show --pretty=format:"%Cgreen%ci %Cblue%cr%Creset" $k|head -n 1`\\t$k;done|sort -r
    brunost · 2009-06-03 08:25:00 3
  • This checks if the branch has been merged with master and then will delete the ones that have been. Keeps your local git repo nice and clean from all the branches. Show Sample Output


    3
    git branch --merged | grep -v "\*" | xargs -n 1 git branch -d
    krizzo · 2015-01-25 00:30:37 0
  • This fixes a bug found in the other scripts which fail when a branch has the same name as a file or directory in the current directory. Show Sample Output


    1
    for k in `git branch|sed s/^..//`;do echo -e `git log -1 --pretty=format:"%Cgreen%ci %Cblue%cr%Creset" "$k" --`\\t"$k";done|sort
    ryan · 2011-11-02 06:16:22 0
  • Add this line to your ~/.gitconfig for a git alias "git brd" (i.e., brd = (br)anch+(d)ate) which sorts branches by date. Allows you to pass in limited "git branch" options such as "-r" (remote) or "-a" (all). (Note: forum added "$" prefix to command; obviously in gitconfig there is no "$" prefix.) Show Sample Output


    0
    brd = "! f() { for k in $(git branch $@ | sed 's/^..//; s/ .*//'); do echo "$(git log -1 --pretty='%Cgreen%ci %Cblue(%cr)%Creset ' $k) $k" ; done | sort -r; }; f"
    michael_n_1138 · 2012-09-28 10:20:51 0
  • Full output in one single git command, no pipes nor other process invocations. Will also work under cmd on Windows, with MSysGit, and can be aliased, simply add [alias] branch-rel = "for-each-ref --sort=-committerdate --format='%1B[32m%(committerdate:iso8601) %1B[34m%(committerdate:relative) %1B[0;m%(refname:short)' refs/heads/" to your .gitconfig file. Show Sample Output


    0
    git for-each-ref --sort=-committerdate --format="%1B[32m%(committerdate:iso8601) %1B[34m%(committerdate:relative) %1B[0;m%(refname:short)" refs/heads/
    mstormo · 2013-03-11 20:48:25 0
  • Replace "Oct 2" in the first grep pattern to be the date to view branch work from Show Sample Output


    0
    git reflog --date=local | grep "Oct 2 .* checkout: moving from .* to" | grep -o "[a-zA-Z0-9\-]*$" | sort | uniq
    Trindaz · 2014-10-03 15:12:22 0
  • simple table


    -1
    for k in `git branch -r|awk '{print $1}'`;do echo -e `git show --pretty=format:"%Cgreen%ci_%C(blue)%c r_%Cred%cn_%Creset" $k|head -n 1`$k;done|sort -r|awk -F"_" '{printf("%s %17s %-22s %s\n",$1,$2,$3,$4)}'
    varon · 2012-10-29 12:38:24 0

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List open files that have no links to them on the filesystem
I have come across a situation in the past where someone has unlinked a file by running an 'rm' command against it while it was still being written to by a running process. The problem manifested itself when a 'df' command showed a filesystem at 100%, but this did not match the total value of a 'du -sk *'. When this happens, the process continues to write to the file but you can no longer see the file on the filesystem. Stopping and starting the process will, more often than not, get rid of the unlinked file, however this is not always possible on a live server. When you are in this situation you can use the 'lsof' command above to get the PID of the process that owns the file (in the sample output this is 23521). Run the following command to see a sym-link to the file (marked as deleted): $ cd /proc/23521/fd && ls -l Truncate the sym-link to regain your disk space: $ > /proc/23521/fd/3 I should point out that this is pretty brutal and *could* potentially destabilise your system depending on what process the file belongs to that you are truncating.

Perform a branching conditional
This will perform one of two blocks of code, depending on the condition of the first. Essentially is a bash terniary operator. To tell if a machine is up: $ ping -c1 machine { echo succes;} || { echo failed; } Because of the bash { } block operators, you can have multiple commands $ ping -c1 machine && { echo success;log-timestamp.sh }|| { echo failed; email-admin.sh; } Tips: Remember, the { } operators are treated by bash as a reserved word: as such, they need a space on either side. If you have a command that can fail at the end of the true block, consider ending said block with 'false' to prevent accidental execution

edit hex mode in vim
return to normal mode from hex mode :%!xxd -r

disk space email alert
put it in crontab to get an alert when / is over 89% utilization.

Which processes are listening on a specific port (e.g. port 80)
swap out "80" for your port of interest. Can use port number or named ports e.g. "http"

List top ten files/directories sorted by size

Execute MySQL query send results from stdout to CSV
You can, of course, tell MySQL to output results to a file and dictate how to terminate lines, etc. But sometimes you don't have access to the file system MySQL is running on, complicating outputting your results to a CSV, necessitating either annoying hacks or this simple command :D

Lists all usernames in alphabetical order
Save some CPU, and some PIDs. :)

mercurial close branch

sync svn working copy and remote repository (auto adding new files)
Lists the local files that are not present in the remote repository (lines beginning with ?) and add them.


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