Signed-off-by: Luiz Fernando N. Capitulino <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
* 'jc/attr': (28 commits) lockfile: record the primary process. convert.c: restructure the attribute checking part. Fix bogus linked-list management for user defined merge drivers. Simplify calling of CR/LF conversion routines Document gitattributes(5) Update 'crlf' attribute semantics. Documentation: support manual section (5) - file formats. Simplify code to find recursive merge driver. Counto-fix in merge-recursive Fix funny types used in attribute value representation Allow low-level driver to specify different behaviour during internal merge. Custom low-level merge driver: change the configuration scheme. Allow the default low-level merge driver to be configured. Custom low-level merge driver support. Add a demonstration/test of customized merge. Allow specifying specialized merge-backend per path. merge-recursive: separate out xdl_merge() interface. Allow more than true/false to attributes. Document git-check-attr Change attribute negation marker from '!' to '-'. ...
This actually allows us to check out a supermodule after cloning, although the submodules themselves will obviously not be checked out, and will just be empty directories. Checking out the submodules will be up to higher levels - we may not even want to! Signed-off-by: Linus Torvalds <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
…nks. Some file systems that can host git repositories and their working copies do not support symbolic links. But then if the repository contains a symbolic link, it is impossible to check out the working copy. This patch enables partial support of symbolic links so that it is possible to check out a working copy on such a file system. A new flag core.symlinks (which is true by default) can be set to false to indicate that the filesystem does not support symbolic links. In this case, symbolic links that exist in the trees are checked out as small plain files, and checking in modifications of these files preserve the symlink property in the database (as long as an entry exists in the index). Of course, this does not magically make symbolic links work on such defective file systems; hence, this solution does not help if the working copy relies on that an entry is a real symbolic link. Signed-off-by: Johannes Sixt <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
We currently have two parallel notation for dealing with object types in the code: a string and a numerical value. One of them is obviously redundent, and the most used one requires more stack space and a bunch of strcmp() all over the place. This is an initial step for the removal of the version using a char array found in object reading code paths. The patch is unfortunately large but there is no sane way to split it in smaller parts without breaking the system. Signed-off-by: Nicolas Pitre <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
It currently does NOT know about file attributes, so it does its conversion purely based on content. Maybe that is more in the "git philosophy" anyway, since content is king, but I think we should try to do the file attributes to turn it off on demand. Anyway, BY DEFAULT it is off regardless, because it requires a [core] AutoCRLF = true in your config file to be enabled. We could make that the default for Windows, of course, the same way we do some other things (filemode etc). But you can actually enable it on UNIX, and it will cause: - "git update-index" will write blobs without CRLF - "git diff" will diff working tree files without CRLF - "git checkout" will write files to the working tree _with_ CRLF and things work fine. Funnily, it actually shows an odd file in git itself: git clone -n git test-crlf cd test-crlf git config core.autocrlf true git checkout git diff shows a diff for "Documentation/docbook-xsl.css". Why? Because we have actually checked in that file *with* CRLF! So when "core.autocrlf" is true, we'll always generate a *different* hash for it in the index, because the index hash will be for the content _without_ CRLF. Is this complete? I dunno. It seems to work for me. It doesn't use the filename at all right now, and that's probably a deficiency (we could certainly make the "is_binary()" heuristics also take standard filename heuristics into account). I don't pass in the filename at all for the "index_fd()" case (git-update-index), so that would need to be passed around, but this actually works fine. NOTE NOTE NOTE! The "is_binary()" heuristics are totally made-up by yours truly. I will not guarantee that they work at all reasonable. Caveat emptor. But it _is_ simple, and it _is_ safe, since it's all off by default. The patch is pretty simple - the biggest part is the new "convert.c" file, but even that is really just basic stuff that anybody can write in "Teaching C 101" as a final project for their first class in programming. Not to say that it's bug-free, of course - but at least we're not talking about rocket surgery here. Signed-off-by: Linus Torvalds <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Here's a patch that I think we can merge right now. There may be other places that need this, but this at least points out the three places that read/write working tree files for git update-index, checkout and diff respectively. That should cover a lot of it [jc: git-apply uses an entirely different codepath both for reading and writing]. Some day we can actually implement it. In the meantime, this points out a place for people to start. We *can* even start with a really simple "we do CRLF conversion automatically, regardless of filename" kind of approach, that just look at the data (all three cases have the _full_ file data already in memory) and says "ok, this is text, so let's convert to/from DOS format directly". THAT somebody can write in ten minutes, and it would already make git much nicer on a DOS/Windows platform, I suspect. And it would be totally zero-cost if you just make it a config option (but please make it dynamic with the _default_ just being 0/1 depending on whether it's UNIX/Windows, just so that UNIX people can _test_ it easily). Signed-off-by: Linus Torvalds <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
We have a number of badly checked write() calls. Often we are expecting write() to write exactly the size we requested or fail, this fails to handle interrupts or short writes. Switch to using the new write_in_full(). Otherwise we at a minimum need to check for EINTR and EAGAIN, where this is appropriate use xwrite(). Note, the changes to config handling are much larger and handled in the next patch in the sequence. Signed-off-by: Andy Whitcroft <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
This is a mechanical clean-up of the way *.c files include system header files. (1) sources under compat/, platform sha-1 implementations, and xdelta code are exempt from the following rules; (2) the first #include must be "git-compat-util.h" or one of our own header file that includes it first (e.g. config.h, builtin.h, pkt-line.h); (3) system headers that are included in "git-compat-util.h" need not be included in individual C source files. (4) "git-compat-util.h" does not have to include subsystem specific header files (e.g. expat.h). Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com>
This replaces occurences of "blob", "commit", "tag", and "tree", where they're really used as type specifiers, which we already have defined global constants for. Signed-off-by: Peter Eriksen <firstname.lastname@example.org> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com>
Sometimes it is convient for a Porcelain to be able to checkout all unmerged files in all stages so that an external merge tool can be executed by the Porcelain or the end-user. Using git-unpack-file on each stage individually incurs a rather high penalty due to the need to fork for each file version obtained. git-checkout-index -a --stage=all will now do the same thing, but faster. Signed-off-by: Shawn O. Pearce <firstname.lastname@example.org> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com>
This adds "assume unchanged" logic, started by this message in the list discussion recently: <Pine.LNX.firstname.lastname@example.org> This is a workaround for filesystems that do not have lstat() that is quick enough for the index mechanism to take advantage of. On the paths marked as "assumed to be unchanged", the user needs to explicitly use update-index to register the object name to be in the next commit. You can use two new options to update-index to set and reset the CE_VALID bit: git-update-index --assume-unchanged path... git-update-index --no-assume-unchanged path... These forms manipulate only the CE_VALID bit; it does not change the object name recorded in the index file. Nor they add a new entry to the index. When the configuration variable "core.ignorestat = true" is set, the index entries are marked with CE_VALID bit automatically after: - update-index to explicitly register the current object name to the index file. - when update-index --refresh finds the path to be up-to-date. - when tools like read-tree -u and apply --index update the working tree file and register the current object name to the index file. The flag is dropped upon read-tree that does not check out the index entry. This happens regardless of the core.ignorestat settings. Index entries marked with CE_VALID bit are assumed to be unchanged most of the time. However, there are cases that CE_VALID bit is ignored for the sake of safety and usability: - while "git-read-tree -m" or git-apply need to make sure that the paths involved in the merge do not have local modifications. This sacrifices performance for safety. - when git-checkout-index -f -q -u -a tries to see if it needs to checkout the paths. Otherwise you can never check anything out ;-). - when git-update-index --really-refresh (a new flag) tries to see if the index entry is up to date. You can start with everything marked as CE_VALID and run this once to drop CE_VALID bit for paths that are modified. Most notably, "update-index --refresh" honours CE_VALID and does not actively stat, so after you modified a file in the working tree, update-index --refresh would not notice until you tell the index about it with "git-update-index path" or "git-update-index --no-assume-unchanged path". This version is not expected to be perfect. I think diff between index and/or tree and working files may need some adjustment, and there probably needs other cases we should automatically unmark paths that are marked to be CE_VALID. But the basics seem to work, and ready to be tested by people who asked for this feature. Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com>
If the index records an insanely long symbolic link, copying into the temporary would overflow the buffer (noticed by Mark Wooding). Because read_sha1_file() terminates the returned buffer with NUL since late May 2005, there is no reason to copy it anymore. Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Without -f flag, 'git-checkout-index foo.c' issued an error message when foo.c already existed in the working tree and did not match index. However it did not return an error from the underlying checkout_entry() function and resulted in a successful exit(0). Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com>
As promised, this is the "big tool rename" patch. The primary differences since 0.99.6 are: (1) git-*-script are no more. The commands installed do not have any such suffix so users do not have to remember if something is implemented as a shell script or not. (2) Many command names with 'cache' in them are renamed with 'index' if that is what they mean. There are backward compatibility symblic links so that you and Porcelains can keep using the old names, but the backward compatibility support is expected to be removed in the near future. Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The symlink case had never worked, and the file case was broken by the O_EXCL change because the error return changed from EISDIR to EEXIST. Fix both problems by just moving the test for an existing directory to a more logical place.
We should always have unlinked any old ones before, but this just makes sure that we never over-write any old file. A quick "grep" now shows that all the core tools that open files for writing use O_EXCL, ie we never overwrite an existing file in place.
IIRC our strategy was to let the users' umask take care of the final mode bits. This patch fixes places that deviate from it. Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Linus Torvalds <firstname.lastname@example.org>
The merge stuff will want it soon, and we don't want to duplicate all the work..