On Tue, 15 Oct 2013 22:43:59 -0700 (PDT)
> > What's pushed when a developer simply runs `git push` or
> > `git push <remote>` in their repository is another story completely
> > as it depends on a number of details. If you're interested about
> > this, ask away.
> Yes I do. I new with git and I would like to understand more.
Unfortunately, currently I gather that you're trying to make things
working by asking on public forums rather than reading a book so I'm
inclined to wait for specific questions.
> Also I did not understand from your answer, how I can see on the git
> server the name of the files and their content.
As I've said, by using the same Git commands you would use on a
"regular" (non-bare) repository: `git log`, `git ls-tree`,
`git show` and so on.
You could also employ a number of techniques to just get a work tree
out of that repository right on the server, and check out whatever
commit you wish in it -- see  for two possible ways to do that.
Another possibility is to just clone that repository right on the
server (just make sure you're not using the "file://" scheme when
cloning otherwise the clone will waste disk space).
And may be you were talking about just *viewing* the repository as it's
hosted on the server. If yes, there exist web front-ends to do that --
read  for more info.
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