Maybe - I wasn't sure if the commit hash would give me JUST the recently
committed files or the entire codebase. I'll try it.
On Fri, Jun 14, 2013 at 7:55 AM, Konstantin Khomoutov <
> On Fri, 14 Jun 2013 05:08:11 -0700 (PDT)
> Deanna Delapasse <ddelapa...@gmail.com> wrote:
> > I need to checkout code from a repo and somehow identify it
> > (timestamp, hash, …) such that at some later time I can extract the
> > SAME versions of all the code.
> > I’m provisioning cloud instances, so each time would be a fresh “get
> > clone” into an empty folder. After I create the “master” (ie
> > provision the FIRST instance) I need to record some way to identify
> > it in case I have to recreate the master.I prefer NOT to alter the
> > original repo (ie tag it), but prefer the ‘work’ of identifying the
> > sources to be done on the client side.
> I'm not sure I exactly understand what do you want.
> If you do `git clone` on a client, then a mere call to
> git rev-parse HEAD
> would show you the SHA-1 name of the commit which is currently checked
> out to the work tree of that client's clone.
> Is this enough for your case?
> If you want to identify a commit in a Git repository having just a tree
> of (unmodified) sources checked out some time earlier, this task is
> more complicated: you could commit this whole tree and get the SHA-1
> hash name of the root tree object. Getting the name of a commit object
> which references the same tree object in a master repository is,
> unfortunately, an O(N) task: you'll have to traverse all the commits
> and check the SHA-1 names of the root tree objects they reference.
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