troubling rebasing branch with merge conflics

troubling rebasing branch with merge conflics

By : user2951064
Date : November 18 2020, 01:01 AM
I hope this helps you . Basically git "replays" your commits from your topic branch one by one on top of the other branch you specified, in this case, development. I presume you are seeing conflicts from the very first commit(s) ? In that case, then yes, git will stop and at that stage you will see conflicted files, plus the files without conflicts only from the first commit
Once you resolve the conflict(s), git will continue replaying subsequent commits, and so on, until you reach the merged state where you have all your topic branch commits on top of development
code :

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Merge after rebasing feature branch in git

Merge after rebasing feature branch in git

By : srigopaly ys
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
it should still fix some issue Assuming feature-X has been branched off develop, a better way to do it would be to pull changes from remote onto your local develop branch and rebasing feature-X from the local branch. That will avoid the merge commit. You can merge feature-X later into your local develop and then push it.
If feature-X has been pushed onto the remote, as @crea1 has answered you will have to run this with every rebase from develop
code :
git push -f origin feature-x
Can I merge a branch if I've pulled without rebasing?

Can I merge a branch if I've pulled without rebasing?

By : Chris Georgiev
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
This might help you Absolutely not. In fact, pulling is safer than a rebase (in that you have less merge commits which can contain hidden changes). The main reason one would prefer a rebase over a pull is to keep the revision tree as linear as possible.
There is no more or less risk of losing data for a pull than there is with a rebase. They are essentially the same, except for the ordering of commits (barring hidden changes in merge commits as I mentioned above).
Does rebasing a branch chnage the current branch or the branch which we rebased

Does rebasing a branch chnage the current branch or the branch which we rebased

By : John AC Lupe
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
hope this fix your issue git rebase master will change the commit history on new-branch.
As below graphs, assume the original commit history is:
code :
A---B---C---G---H   master
          D---E---F  my-branch
A---B---C---G---H---D'---E'---F'   my-branch
How can there be a merge conflict when git rebasing onto an the same branch?

How can there be a merge conflict when git rebasing onto an the same branch?

By : user1747651
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
should help you out This question is based on a out-of-date understanding of version control systems.
Systems like CVS and SVN stored commits as deltas - the commit was literally the list of differences from the previous version. If git worked the same way then it would make sense that this rebasing would be completely without errors.
How do I avoid spurious merge conflicts when rebasing a branch onto rewritten history?

How do I avoid spurious merge conflicts when rebasing a branch onto rewritten history?

By : user3501518
Date : March 29 2020, 07:55 AM
To fix the issue you can do I like to do this using an interactive rebase and dropping any commits that shouldn't be there:
code :
git rebase -i master
drop f878084 WIP Add glorious feature
pick 061fc84 Add Feature2

# Rebase 522cc62..061fc84 onto 522cc62 (2 commands)
# Commands:
# p, pick <commit> = use commit
# r, reword <commit> = use commit, but edit the commit message
# e, edit <commit> = use commit, but stop for amending
# s, squash <commit> = use commit, but meld into previous commit
# f, fixup <commit> = like "squash", but discard this commit's log message
# x, exec <command> = run command (the rest of the line) using shell
# b, break = stop here (continue rebase later with 'git rebase --continue')
# d, drop <commit> = remove commit
# l, label <label> = label current HEAD with a name
# t, reset <label> = reset HEAD to a label
# m, merge [-C <commit> | -c <commit>] <label> [# <oneline>]
# .       create a merge commit using the original merge commit's
# .       message (or the oneline, if no original merge commit was
# .       specified). Use -c <commit> to reword the commit message.
# These lines can be re-ordered; they are executed from top to bottom.
# If you remove a line here THAT COMMIT WILL BE LOST.
# However, if you remove everything, the rebase will be aborted.
# Note that empty commits are commented out
Successfully rebased and updated refs/heads/MySecondFeature.
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