Holger Hellmuth <hellm...@ira.uka.de> writes:
> On 23.07.2014 21:33, Sergei Organov wrote:
>> What actually bothers me is the unfortunate consequence that "git pull"
>> is not always a no-op when nothing was changed at the origin since the
>> last "git pull". THIS is really surprising and probably should better be
>> fixed. Requiring -f is just one (obvious) way to fix this.
> That would invalidate the simple rule that "git pull" is equivalent to
> "git fetch" + "git rebase".
Sorry, I don't see how it would invalidate this. My suggestion even
won't change git-pull source code at all, only git-rebase code.
> git rebase depends on both branches it operates on, not just one. The
> same goes for "git merge", I assume it is just a coincidence that git
> merge does have this characteristic you now expect both to have.
git pull --reabse=false
git pull --rebase=preserve
both have this property.
git pull --rebase=true
almost always has this property, unless there are local merge commits to
So, I'd rather say it's likely behavior of "git pull --rebase=true" that
is a coincidence.
To unsubscribe from this list: send the line "unsubscribe git" in
the body of a message to majord...@vger.kernel.org
More majordomo info at http://vger.kernel.org/majordomo-info.html