Thank You Very much :)

On Oct 26, 3:38 pm, Konstantin Khomoutov <khomou...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Oct 26, 11:26 am, Chandu80 <chandu.she...@gmail.com> wrote:
>
> > I have two files rpc-devexprcpseq-nav.rb and readme.txt.
> > My workflow is as follows.
> [...]
> > Auto-merging lib/rpc-devexprcpseq-nav.rb
> > CONFLICT (content): Merge conflict in lib/rpc-devexprcpseq-nav.rb
> > Auto-merging readme.txt
> > CONFLICT (content): Merge conflict in readme.txt
> > Automatic merge failed; fix conflicts and then commit the result.
>
> > In order to resolve this merge conflict do I need to remove the
> > spacing in the code????
>
> "The conflict" means Git sees the changes were made to the same
> portions of the same file in both branches participaring in the merge
> process.
> So you're thinking in the wrong direction -- you should try hard to
> understand what's the essense of the concept of conflicts in VCS is,
> and then the idea about resolving them comes naturally.
> In your case, you should decide what contents the merged version of
> the file should have and then make it have that contents.
>
> > As I am new to git,I want to know what does the following indicate?
> > <<<<<<< HEAD
> > =======
> > >>>>>>> work
>
> > These have been introduced in both the files after the merge.
>
> This indicates a chunk which contains one of the conflicting changes,
> that is,
> the file in the checked out branch contains the text between
>
> <<<<<<< HEAD
> =======
>
> and the file being merged contains the text between
>
> =======
>
> >>>>>>> work
>
> at the same place in the file -- that's why there is the conflict in
> the first place.
> Now you have to decide which version of this chunk should end up in
> the resulting
> file by deleting one of the pieces and all the conflict markers. Or
> you might decide that the text from both pieces should be somehow
> naturally merged, say, out of
>
> <<<<<<< HEAD
> one
> two
> four
> wrong
> =======
> three
> five
>
> >>>>>>> work
>
> you might decide that the resulting chunk has to be
>
> one
> two
> three
> four
> five
>
> that is, both pieces intermixed and the "wrong" line deleted.
>
> As you are new to Git, start from reading books -- "Basic Merge
> Conflicts" in [1], for instance. Also see [2] for instance -- it
> discusses how to pick one "side" of the file being merged over another
> without the need to deal with conflict markers, and merging binary
> files.
>
> 1.http://progit.org/book/ch3-2.html
> 2.http://groups.google.com/group/git-users/msg/12c06fe985f4ff45

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