Thanks Petr, that actually makes a whole lot of sense. "the craft so
long to lerne" - quite.
For anyone else finding this thread, I stumbled upon this article
which introduces how I should really be configuring my remote repo
with "git --bare init":
On Jun 3, 1:05 pm, Petr Baudis <pa...@ucw.cz> wrote:
> On Wed, Jun 03, 2009 at 04:29:11AM -0700, mafro wrote:
> > Hey all, couldn't really think of the most appropriate title for this
> > question - but as a relative git noob I am hoping someone can just
> > clarify something for me..
> > I create a project like so:
> > 1) On my server, I write a little code, configure my project all via
> > command line.
> > 2) Now I run git init/add/commit.
> > 3) I fire up my laptop and clone to the local machine.
> > 4) A period of time later I push all my commits back to the server.
> > 5) Then I find myself on the server, but the contents of the original
> > folder do not reflect the changes I have made and pushed back up.
> > I guess I need to do another clone on the server to a working
> > directory to see all the changes I pushed, which leads to the question
> > of what do I do with the vanilla project files created in (1) above,
> > and further to that - where does the actual repo live?
> > I'm sure this is a fundamental misunderstanding on my part. I hope
> > someone can clarify this for me.
> please refer to:
> Kind regards,
> Petr "Pasky" Baudis
> The lyf so short, the craft so long to lerne. -- Chaucer
You received this message because you are subscribed to the Google Groups "Git
for human beings" group.
To post to this group, send email to firstname.lastname@example.org
To unsubscribe from this group, send email to
For more options, visit this group at