On Friday, January 31, 2014 11:49:33 PM UTC+1, Jaime Castelltort wrote:
> I would like to know the difference between repository and project because
Git is not concerned with what you chose to call a project. It's a concept
within your team.
I am having a hard time setting a Solaris box with SSH access to be a
> repository for several projects I have.
> The thing is, I do a init --bare on a folder to hold a project.
You create one bare repository. You plan a convention where you will have
one repository for each "project".
> I make the changes, add, commit, push to the server and everything is OK.
> Now, that server is the same one that runs the java SE (cli) applications,
> so I want to be able to do a checkout to the working folder of the
> application of a tag, lets say v1.0. I make some updates, create tag v1.1,
> push updates.
OK, sounds like you want to do a normal clone of the bare repository, and
then check out the v1.0 tag.
> The thing is that with the --bare option I can't do a checkout of an
> specific tag, the only way to do a checkout with a --bare option is using
> checkout-index and I have no flexibility on what to checkout using
I'm not sure what the problem is here. The way to clone a repository, and
have a specific tag checked out right away is like this:
#where foo.git is a bare repository, and foo-1.0 is the destination
>git clone foo.git -b 1.0 foo-1.0
If I create a repository without --bare, I cannot make push, I receive all
> type of errors, about NOT_AUTH, or NOT_ATTEMPTED, all kinds of error. I
> was looking on the internet for those errors and I get to use --bare
> option, but I get also errors when doing a checkout of a specific tag. I
> don't know what needs to be done to be able to create a repository, add
> projects to those repositories, and each project should have their own
> tag(v1.0, v.1.1, etc.) and I want to be able to clone a project, work on
> it, add a tag, upload via SSH to my server, then do a checkout of the
> current tag and that's it. I have been looking everywhere and there is no
> place that explain using Git as simple as I mention. I appreciate if
> someone can help me with this.
I would simply start with a tutorial, and go through it until you have a
better hang of it. Here's a couple of alternatives:
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