I assume you are thinking of "git log -p --submodule=log".

Maybe I misunderstand the git diff output.  I assumed that:

-Subproject commit c6c0001dd54e469da53c8cff8172a95e79073f29
+Subproject commit efb41cc37882fb3e4196207a63ea844a6e69ac77-dirty

was saying that commit c6c0001 had been replaced by commit efb41cc but when 
I search for efb41cc nothing is found.

When I look for c6c0001 I find:

$git log -2000 -p --submodule=log --graph | grep -n c6c0001
79405:| | Submodule modules/accountsreceivable_validation_common.git 
197f018...c6c0001 (commits not present)
$git log -2000 -p --submodule=log --graph | grep -n efb41cc

I assume the "(commits not present)" is saying that neither commit was 
"present" when the change was made.

For reference this is the git diff output I'm looking at:

git diff
diff --git a/modules/accountsreceivable_validation_common.git 
index c6c0001..efb41cc 160000
--- a/modules/accountsreceivable_validation_common.git
+++ b/modules/accountsreceivable_validation_common.git
@@ -1 +1 @@
-Subproject commit c6c0001dd54e469da53c8cff8172a95e79073f29
+Subproject commit efb41cc37882fb3e4196207a63ea844a6e69ac77-dirty

I am on the right track, or are there other git log options I need to use?

Thanks again,

On Wednesday, October 8, 2014 9:27:35 AM UTC-5, Clay Wells wrote:
> Hi Glen,
> git log is your friend in this situation.
> Cheers,
> Clay

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