On Jan 6, 10:51 am, "Michael P. Soulier" <msoul...@digitaltorque.ca>
> On 06/01/10 Trans said:
> > I am using github. So I have my own fork. So it's more involved then
> > that. I would have to delete my fork, then refork it and then reclone
> > it. I was hoping for a simple way to update my repo without having to
> > do all that.
> As you haven't answered my question I'll assume you made your changes on
> master, and now you want to undo them. The simplest way is likely to revert
> the commits you added and them pull again, but there are other ways of
> rewriting history if required.
I'm not sure I even made any changes to the master branch. I tried
using GitHub's interface to apply all the changes from the repo I
forked, and although it initially said all commits would apply just
dandy, after the I applied the first four, it could no longer commit
most of the rest. So at that point I was stuck and had little idea as
to the state of my repo compared to the original.
> > Too much reading... and I've already had to read too much as far as I
> > am concerned.
> I see. Best of luck then.
I think I wasn't clear. Sorry. Ironically, what I meant is
coincidently on par with your Einstein quote below:
> "Any intelligent fool can make things bigger and more complex... It takes a
> touch of genius - and a lot of courage to move in the opposite direction."
> --Albert Einstein
That's my feeling about git! And what I meant about already reading
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