Setup and Config
Getting and Creating Projects
Branching and Merging
Sharing and Updating Projects
Inspection and Comparison
- 2.3.4 → 2.4.5 no changes
- 2.3.3 03/14/15
- 2.3.2 03/06/15
- 2.0.1 → 2.3.1 no changes
- 2.0.0 05/28/14
- 22.214.171.124 → 1.9.5 no changes
- 1.8.5 11/27/13
- 126.96.36.199 → 188.8.131.52 no changes
- 1.8.4 08/23/13
- 184.108.40.206 → 220.127.116.11 no changes
- 1.8.3 05/24/13
- 18.104.22.168 05/09/13
- 22.214.171.124 → 126.96.36.199 no changes
- 188.8.131.52 09/30/12
- 184.108.40.206 → 220.127.116.11 no changes
- 18.104.22.168 05/25/12
- 22.214.171.124 → 126.96.36.199 no changes
- 188.8.131.52 03/05/12
git-remote(1) Manual Page
git-remote - manage set of tracked repositories
git remote [-v | --verbose] git remote add [-t <branch>] [-m <master>] [-f] [--mirror] <name> <url> git remote rename <old> <new> git remote rm <name> git remote set-head <name> (-a | -d | <branch>) git remote set-url [--push] <name> <newurl> [<oldurl>] git remote set-url --add [--push] <name> <newurl> git remote set-url --delete [--push] <name> <url> git remote [-v | --verbose] show [-n] <name> git remote prune [-n | --dry-run] <name> git remote [-v | --verbose] update [-p | --prune] [group | remote]...
Manage the set of repositories ("remotes") whose branches you track.
Be a little more verbose and show remote url after name. NOTE: This must be placed between remote and subcommand.
With no arguments, shows a list of existing remotes. Several subcommands are available to perform operations on the remotes.
Adds a remote named <name> for the repository at <url>. The command git fetch <name> can then be used to create and update remote-tracking branches <name>/<branch>.
With -f option, git fetch <name> is run immediately after the remote information is set up.
With -t <branch> option, instead of the default glob refspec for the remote to track all branches under $GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/, a refspec to track only <branch> is created. You can give more than one -t <branch> to track multiple branches without grabbing all branches.
With -m <master> option, $GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/HEAD is set up to point at remote's <master> branch. See also the set-head command.
In mirror mode, enabled with --mirror, the refs will not be stored in the refs/remotes/ namespace, but in refs/heads/. This option only makes sense in bare repositories. If a remote uses mirror mode, furthermore, git push will always behave as if --mirror was passed.
Rename the remote named <old> to <new>. All remote tracking branches and configuration settings for the remote are updated.
In case <old> and <new> are the same, and <old> is a file under $GIT_DIR/remotes or $GIT_DIR/branches, the remote is converted to the configuration file format.
Remove the remote named <name>. All remote tracking branches and configuration settings for the remote are removed.
Sets or deletes the default branch ($GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/HEAD) for the named remote. Having a default branch for a remote is not required, but allows the name of the remote to be specified in lieu of a specific branch. For example, if the default branch for origin is set to master, then origin may be specified wherever you would normally specify origin/master.
With -d, $GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/HEAD is deleted.
With -a, the remote is queried to determine its HEAD, then $GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/HEAD is set to the same branch. e.g., if the remote HEAD is pointed at next, "git remote set-head origin -a" will set $GIT_DIR/refs/remotes/origin/HEAD to refs/remotes/origin/next. This will only work if refs/remotes/origin/next already exists; if not it must be fetched first.
Use <branch> to set $GIT_DIR/remotes/<name>/HEAD explicitly. e.g., "git remote set-head origin master" will set $GIT_DIR/refs/remotes/origin/HEAD to refs/remotes/origin/master. This will only work if refs/remotes/origin/master already exists; if not it must be fetched first.
Changes URL remote points to. Sets first URL remote points to matching regex <oldurl> (first URL if no <oldurl> is given) to <newurl>. If <oldurl> doesn't match any URL, error occurs and nothing is changed.
With --push, push URLs are manipulated instead of fetch URLs.
With --add, instead of changing some URL, new URL is added.
With --delete, instead of changing some URL, all URLs matching regex <url> are deleted. Trying to delete all non-push URLs is an error.
Gives some information about the remote <name>.
With -n option, the remote heads are not queried first with git ls-remote <name>; cached information is used instead.
Deletes all stale tracking branches under <name>. These stale branches have already been removed from the remote repository referenced by <name>, but are still locally available in "remotes/<name>".
With --dry-run option, report what branches will be pruned, but do not actually prune them.
Fetch updates for a named set of remotes in the repository as defined by remotes.<group>. If a named group is not specified on the command line, the configuration parameter remotes.default will be used; if remotes.default is not defined, all remotes which do not have the configuration parameter remote.<name>.skipDefaultUpdate set to true will be updated. (See git-config(1)).
With --prune option, prune all the remotes that are updated.
The remote configuration is achieved using the remote.origin.url and remote.origin.fetch configuration variables. (See git-config(1)).
Add a new remote, fetch, and check out a branch from it
$ git remote origin $ git branch -r origin/master $ git remote add linux-nfs git://linux-nfs.org/pub/linux/nfs-2.6.git $ git remote linux-nfs origin $ git fetch * refs/remotes/linux-nfs/master: storing branch 'master' ... commit: bf81b46 $ git branch -r origin/master linux-nfs/master $ git checkout -b nfs linux-nfs/master ...
Imitate git clone but track only selected branches
$ mkdir project.git $ cd project.git $ git init $ git remote add -f -t master -m master origin git://example.com/git.git/ $ git merge origin
Written by Junio Hamano
Documentation by J. Bruce Fields and the git-list <firstname.lastname@example.org>.
Part of the git(1) suite