The use of ".." or "..." will depend if you want to include the commit "G"
(in my example) or not.

With this command you get something next you want:

> git log --no-merges -p commi1..commit2 --not master

--
*Marcelo Ávila de Oliveira*
CPqD - Information Technology Engineer
Tel.: +55 19 3705-4125
mav...@cpqd.com.br
www.cpqd.com.br


2013/9/27 Konstantin Kivi <konstantin.k...@gmail.com>

> This will work (if use 3 dots instead off 2), but only on entire branch, (
> I will
> see ALL my changes on this branch)
>
> If, on the other hand, I want to see changes for, say, last 2 days,
> I will also get all changes introduced  by merge commits that happend in
> this period.
> What I want is to see something like
>
> git diff A B  MINUS origin/master
>
> That was my question
>
> On Fri, Sep 27, 2013 at 3:48 PM, Marcelo Avila <mav...@cpqd.com.br> wrote:
>
>> Sorry, I think I lost the focus here...
>>
>> Suppose you have something like this:
>>
>>   B---E---F---H topic
>>  /       /
>> A---C---D---G master
>>
>> I think that what you want is:
>>
>> > git diff master..topic
>>
>> Which will show differences introduced by commits B, E, F and H
>>
>> I hope this helps...
>>
>> --
>> *Marcelo Ávila de Oliveira*
>> CPqD - Information Technology Engineer
>> Tel.: +55 19 3705-4125
>> mav...@cpqd.com.br
>> www.cpqd.com.br
>>
>>
>> 2013/9/27 Konstantin Kivi <konstantin.k...@gmail.com>
>>
>>>  If we get back to my question - there is no way to see difference
>>> between between two arbitrary commits in my task branch excluding diffs
>>> resulted from merges, right ?
>>>
>>> четверг, 26 сентября 2013 г., 16:21:46 UTC+4 пользователь Marcelo Avila
>>> написал:
>>>>
>>>> Yes, if somebody do any commit based on your commits you can not use
>>>> rebase, but this must only happen when your task is done and you do not
>>>> want to use rebase anymore. In other words, work in you tasks rebasing when
>>>> needed, you can share your commits to someone but nobody can make commits
>>>> based in your commits until your work is done and submitted to the "main
>>>> line", when this happens it's time to start working in another task...
>>>>
>>>> Recompilations: I can't see any difference in using rebase or merge in
>>>> this specific topic, I think that the number of recompilations will be
>>>> exactly the same using one method or the other.
>>>>
>>>> --
>>>> *Marcelo Ávila de Oliveira*
>>>> CPqD - Information Technology Engineer
>>>> Tel.: +55 19 3705-4125
>>>> mav...@cpqd.com.br
>>>> www.cpqd.com.br
>>>>
>>>>
>>>> 2013/9/26 Gergely Polonkai <ger...@polonkai.eu>
>>>>
>>>>>  Hello,
>>>>>
>>>>> The point is to rebase before pushing, thus, only rearrange/edit only
>>>>> the commits that haven't gone public yet. Rebasing is only a bad idea if
>>>>> you do it with already pushed commits.
>>>>>
>>>>> The other use case is rebase on pull. If your upstream changes while
>>>>> you develop your own code, do a git pull --rebase instead of a plain git
>>>>> pull. This will rebase your changes on the fresh state of upstream.
>>>>>
>>>>> Cheers,
>>>>> Gergely
>>>>> On 26 Sep 2013 05:57, "Konstantin Kivi" <konstan...@gmail.com> wrote:
>>>>>
>>>>>> Honestly, I right now I don't have to publish (make public )
>>>>>> branches, as for current
>>>>>> progects I use git locally, and use svn as main repository. But new
>>>>>> projects use
>>>>>> git only, so I have to return to right track.  All documenation says
>>>>>> that rebasing a
>>>>>> branch that was made public is a bad idea, as people who used my
>>>>>> branch will
>>>>>> have numerous conflicts after I do rebase.
>>>>>>
>>>>>> As to recompilations, it of course depend on the nature of changes in
>>>>>> master branch
>>>>>> and in my task branch. If in my task I have heavy header file changes
>>>>>> (C++)
>>>>>> then switching to master ( which is requiried to do svn up or git
>>>>>> pull ) will
>>>>>> cause timestamp changes of that header and thus recompliations.
>>>>>> Updates of master
>>>>>> branch can also change header files, so sometimes it doesn't matter.
>>>>>>
>>>>>> The main reason of not useing rebase is that it is not recommended by
>>>>>> books.
>>>>>>
>>>>>>
>>>>>>
>>>>>>
>>>>>>
>>>>>> среда, 25 сентября 2013 г., 15:37:30 UTC+4 пользователь Marcelo Avila
>>>>>> написал:
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>> Yes, the solution is to switch back to the rebase approach...
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>> I didn't understand some points: Why you "could not publish your
>>>>>>> task branch"? Why the rebase approach "leads to massive recompilations"?
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>> --
>>>>>>> *Marcelo Ávila de Oliveira*
>>>>>>> CPqD - Information Technology Engineer
>>>>>>> Tel.: +55 19 3705-4125
>>>>>>> mav...@cpqd.com.br
>>>>>>> www.cpqd.com.br
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>> 2013/9/25 Konstantin Kivi <konstan...@gmail.com>
>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> Hello All.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> First I must apologize for asking a question in
>>>>>>>> other people's thread (which I don't like myself) , but you are
>>>>>>>> talking about
>>>>>>>> the approach that I am going to use, so decided that this will be
>>>>>>>> appropriate in this case.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> Here is the question.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> I recently decided to switch from 'task branch rebase' aproach to
>>>>>>>> 'merge' approach.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> I used to work in the task branch, periodically switching to
>>>>>>>> master, making pull and
>>>>>>>> rebasing task branch. This worked fine, except I could not publish
>>>>>>>> my task branch.
>>>>>>>> And it also leads to massive recompilations, since I have to switch
>>>>>>>> to master and then back.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> I decided to switch to merge apporoach, that is  do fetch
>>>>>>>> periodically, and then
>>>>>>>> merge 'origin/master' to my task branch.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> The problem now is how to check what I have done.
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> I always can find what I have done in my branch from the start, by
>>>>>>>> 'git diff origin/master...task_b'
>>>>>>>> but I cannot find my changes between two given commits or by
>>>>>>>> several last commits, as it always
>>>>>>>> shows any merges that have been  done in-between. Is there any
>>>>>>>> remedy for this problem ?
>>>>>>>>
>>>>>>>> Regards, Konstantin
>>>>>>>>
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>
>
>
> --
>
> Sincerely yours, Konstantin Kivi
> C уважением, Константин Киви
>
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