Ah, cloning a git repo again, for the first time. Here’s me using bitbucket.org; it’s free for slackers like me.
OK, so first:
$ mkdir -p ~/git/bitbucketrepo $ git init ~/git/bitbucketrepo $ cd ~/git/bitbucketrepo $ git clone https://full-address-as-seen-in-bitbucket
Cool, now I add a few scripts & am ready to ‘stage’ them with ‘add.’
$ git add .
Unfortunately, this machine will get auto-assigned a name & email based on your login & some FQDN stuff. I think we should change it.
$ git config --global user.name "Tom's Fedora 24 Workstation" $ git config --global user.email firstname.lastname@example.org
Now, kick of a commit:
$ git commit -m "testing for blog" [master 0e08355] testing for blog 1 file changed, 0 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-) create mode ....
Now, time to ‘push’ it to bitbucket:
$ git push
AWW Crap, more stuff:
$ git push warning: push.default is unset; its implicit value has changed in Git 2.0 from 'matching' to 'simple'. To squelch this message and maintain the traditional behavior, use: git config --global push.default matching To squelch this message and adopt the new behavior now, use: git config --global push.default simple When push.default is set to 'matching', git will push local branches to the remote branches that already exist with the same name. Since Git 2.0, Git defaults to the more conservative 'simple' behavior, which only pushes the current branch to the corresponding remote branch that 'git pull' uses to update the current branch. See 'git help config' and search for 'push.default' for further information. (the 'simple' mode was introduced in Git 1.7.11. Use the similar mode 'current' instead of 'simple' if you sometimes use older versions of Git)
Then you’re prompted for your password & everything works.
HOWEVER — for the next ‘push’ – let’s adapt for the ‘new behavior:’
$ git config --global push.default simple
Make a test file & test again:
$ echo "BLOG TEST" > new_stuff.txt $ git add . $ git commit -m "blog test" [master xxx] blog test 1 file changed, 2 insertions(+) create mode .... $ git push Password for 'https://..... Counting objects: 5, done. Delta compression using up to 2 threads. Compressing objects: 100% (4/4), done.
See you in a year when you need to do it again.