delete local *and* remote git repos if merged into local master

git branch | cut -c3- | grep -v "^master$" | while read line; do git branch -d $line; done | grep 'Deleted branch' | awk '{print $3;}' | while read line; do git push <target_remote> :$line; done
attempts to delete all local branches. git will fail on any branches not fully merged into local master, so don't worry about losing work. git will return the names of any successfully deleted branches. Find those in the output with grep, then push null repositories to the corresponding names to your target remote. assumes: - your local and remote branches are identically named, and there's nothing extra in the remote branch that you still want - EDIT: you want to keep your local master branch

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  • 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 improves on #9892 by compressing the directory on the remote machine so that the amount of data transferred over the network is much smaller. The command uses ssh(1) to get to a remote host, uses tar(1) to archive and compress a remote directory, prints the result to STDOUT, which is written to a local file. In other words, we are archiving and compressing a remote directory to our local box.


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    ssh user@host "tar -zcf - /path/to/dir" > dir.tar.gz
    __ · 2011-12-16 05:48:38 2
  • The command uses ssh(1) to get to a remote host, uses tar(1) to archive a remote directory, prints the result to STDOUT, which is piped to gzip(1) to compress to a local file. In other words, we are archiving and compressing a remote directory to our local box.


    7
    ssh user@host "tar -cf - /path/to/dir" | gzip > dir.tar.gz
    atoponce · 2011-12-14 15:54:57 7
  • It's useful mostly for your custom scripts, which running on specific host and tired on ssh'ing every time when you need one simple command (i use it for update remote apt repository, when new package have to be downloaded from another host). Don't forget to set up authorization by keys, for maximum comfort. Show Sample Output


    -3
    echo -e '#!/bin/bash\nssh remote-user@remote-host $0 "$@"' >> /usr/local/bin/ssh-rpc; chmod +x /usr/local/bin/ssh-rpc; ln -s hostname /usr/local/bin/ssh-rpc; hostname
    mechmind · 2011-12-28 17:43:34 5

What do you think?

Any thoughts on this command? Does it work on your machine? Can you do the same thing with only 14 characters?

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