On Thursday, 3 October 2013 11:51:28 UTC+2, Konstantin Khomoutov wrote:
> I think yes, this is the only way because you need to squash A-C into a
> new commit, C', and then reapply E-G on top of it, and that's what
> `git rebase` is goot at.
thank you for your reply. I was a bit afraid this was the way to go. If I
focus on first pushing the whole of the branch A-G to a new repository:
when I squash A-C into commit C', it still leaves me with a commit isn't
it? Although I need no single file in that commit. I can empty it, but it
still leaves me with that node.
No possibility to make E the root node of the repository?
Note that you might as well do squashing in the original repo and then
> push the modified history: first fork a new branch off G, then rebase
> it, then push, then delete.
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