In the Cloud
On Your Local Machine
- Clone this repository
- Go into the folder you want to solve an exercise in
- Run the
- Consult the README.md in that folder to get a description of the exercise
Purpose of Git Katas
This repository is a collection of Git exercises. The concept is stolen without shame from Schauderhaft.de. Unfortunately, they have not maintained the system - and we need more good Git exercises.
The exercises are designed for use when we are teaching Git courses. You should be able to use them as self-contained exercises that will allow you to keep your Git skills sharp.
Exercises starting with basic are entry-level - other exercises vary greatly in difficulty.
To get an overview of the exercises in here look in Overview.md.
Feel free to use these exercises, that's why they're public!
If you miss exercises or find errors in any of them, feel free to improve them and make a pull request.
You can also make an issue so we notice an opportunity to improve!
A collection of useful commands to use throughout the exercises:
# Cloning a repository git clone https://github.com/praqma-training/git-katas.git # Clone this repository to your current working directory # See local changes git status # Show the working tree status git diff # Show changes current working directory (not yet staged) git diff --cached # Show changes currently staged for commit # Add files to staging (before a commit) git add myfile.txt # Add myfile.txt to stage git add . # Add entire working directory to stage # Make a commit git commit # Make a new commit with the changes in your stage git commit -m "I love documentation" # Make a new commit with a commit message from the commandline git commit -a # Make a new commit and automatically "add" changes from all known files git commit -am "I still do!" # A combination of the above git commit --amend # Re-do the commit message of the previous commit (don't do this after pushing!) # We _never_ change "public history" # See history git log # Show commit logs git log --oneline # Formats commits to a single line (shorthand for --pretty=oneline) git log --graph # Show a graph commits and branches # Working with Branches git branch my-branch # Create a new branch called my-branch git checkout my-branch # Checkout ("Switch" to work on) my-branch git checkout -b my-branch # Create a new branch called my-branch AND switch to it git branch -d my-branch # Delete branch my-branch that has been merged with master git branch -D my-branch # Forcefully delete a branch my-branch that hasn't been merged to master # Merging git merge master # Merge your currently checked out branch with the master branch # Working with Remotes git remote # Show your current remotes git remote -v # Show your current remotes and their URLs git push # Publish your commits to the upstream master of your currently checked out branch git pull # Pull changes from the remote to your currently checked out branch # Aliases - it's possible to make aliases of frequently used commands # This is often done to make a command shorter, or to add default flags # Adding a shorthand "co" for "checkout" git config --global alias.co "checkout" # Usage: git co # Does a "git checkout" ## Logging git log --graph --decorate --pretty=oneline --abbrev-commit --all # Show a nice graph of the previous commits ## Adding an alias called "lol" (log oneline..) that shows the above git config --global alias.lol "log --graph --decorate --pretty=oneline --abbrev-commit --all" ## Using the alias git lol # Does a "git log --graph --decorate --pretty=oneline --abbrev-commit --all"
There is a very small test that you can run in powershell or bash.
It is contained in the scripts