git pull has two problems:
- It merges upstream changes by default, when it's really more polite to rebase over them, unless your collaborators enjoy a commit graph that looks like bedhead.
- It only updates the branch you're currently on, which means
git pushwill shout at you for being behind on branches you don't particularly care about right now.
Solve them once and for all:
git-up might mess up your branches, or set your chest hair on fire, or be racist to your cat, I don't know. It works for me.
git-up has a few configuration options, which use git's configuration system. Each can be set either globally or per-project. To set an option globally, append the
--global flag to
git config, which you can run anywhere:
git config --global git-up.bundler.check true
To set it within a project, run the command inside that project's directory and omit the
cd myproject git config git-up.bundler.check true
If set to
git-up will check your app for any new bundled gems and suggest a
bundle install if necessary.
It slows the process down slightly, and therefore defaults to
If you're even lazier, you can tell
git-up to run
bundle install for you if it finds missing gems. Make sure
git-up.bundler.check is also set to
true or it won't do anything.
git-up will append the
--prune flag to the
git fetch command if your git version supports it (1.6.6 or greater), telling it to remove any remote tracking branches which no longer exist on the remote. Set this option to
false to disable it.
git-up will only fetch remotes for which there is at least one local tracking branch. Setting this option will it
git-up always fetch from all remotes, which is useful if e.g. you use a remote to push to your CI system but never check those branches out.
If this option is set, its contents will be used by
git-up as additional arguments when it calls
git rebase. For example, setting this to
--preserve-merges will recreate your merge commits in the rebased branch.
Runs COMMAND every time a branch is rebased or fast-forwarded, with the old head as $1 and the new head as $2. This can be used to view logs or diffs of incoming changes. For example:
'echo "changes on $1:"; git log --oneline --decorate $1..$2'