On 2012-12-17, Tomas Carnecky <tomas.carne...@gmail.com> wrote:
> On Mon, 17 Dec 2012 16:13:08 +1100, Andrew Ardill
> <andrew.ard...@gmail.com> wrote:
>> On 17 December 2012 16:06, Woody Wu <narkewo...@gmail.com> wrote:
>> > 1. git checkout foo. By this command, I think I am checking out
>> > files in my local branch named foo, and after that I also switch to
>> > the branch. Right?
>> Correct. Your working directory (files) switch over to whatever your
>> local branch 'foo' points to, and your HEAD is updated to point to
>> your local branch 'foo'. Unless something goes wrong/you have
>> conflicting files/uncommitted changes etc.
> 'git checkout foo' has special meaning if a local branch with that
> name doesn't exist but there is a remote branch with that name. In
> that case it's equivalent to: git checkout -t -b foo origin/foo.
> Because that's what people usually want.
I think this is what exactly happened to me in the first time I got the
'foo'. One new thing to me is the '-t'. I am not sure wether the '-t'
was used or not in the background. How do I check the 'upstream'
relationships? Is there any file under .git recoreded that kind of
I can't go back to yesterday - because I was a different person then.
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