On Wed, Mar 05, 2014 at 08:55:30PM -0600, Robert Dailey wrote:
> What I'd like to do is somehow hunt down the largest commit (*not*
> blob) in the entire history of the repository to hopefully find out
> where huge directories have been checked in.
> I can't do a search for largest file (which most google results seem
> to show to do) since the culprit is really thousands of unnecessary
> files checked into a single subdirectory somewhere in history.
> Can anyone offer me some advice to help me reduce the size of my repo
> further? Thanks.
I'm not sure if you can do this with git. However since git is a command
line application it's pretty easy to script it with sh. The negative
part beeing the lack of speed, but since this is a one-time thing I
don't think that it matters.
Since you told us that it is a commit with a huge number of files that
you're looking for, I took that approach instead of calculating the size
of each commit, since that would be more expensive to do.
for commit in $(git log --pretty=oneline | cut -d " " -f 1)
nbr=$(git show --pretty="format:" --name-only $commit | wc -l)
echo "$nbr: $commit"
done | sort | tail -1
This will give you the commit with most files changed. (Although, there
will be a +1 error on the number of files edited).
Med vänlig hälsning
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