Github user MikeThomsen commented on the issue:
    @JohannesDaniel nope. If you did a rebase, those new commits would be 
behind your commits, not merged ahead of them. What a rebase does is it sets 
aside your commits, brings the base pointer for the branch up to the current 
pointer for the source branch (master in this case) and replays your commits on 
top of that.


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