I don't use SourceTree, but I know how to you do it in command line: if you
want to delete forever the changes you have done, you need to get the
commit hash of the commit where you want to return (the commit before the
mess). For that you can use the command git log to get the hash. With the
hash, use the command git reset --hard hash-id to return your project to
state, deleting all changes that were done after that commit. If you want
only to undo the changes, preserving the mess changes in the history, use
the command git revert hash-id.
William Seiti Mizuta
Caelum | Ensino e Inovação
On Sun, Jul 14, 2013 at 3:07 AM, HWSWMAN <ed.pat...@gmail.com> wrote:
> suppose i have a directory with many files .. i commit a good version ..
> then i make a bunch of changes and i messed something up .. how do i revert
> back to the old version? will all the files be replaced from the current
> messed up files to the older good files? i am using SourceTree
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