|author||Martin Ågren <email@example.com>||Sun Sep 27 15:15:42 2020 +0200|
|committer||Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>||Sun Sep 27 14:21:47 2020 -0700|
wt-status: print to s->fp, not stdout We pass around a `FILE *` in the `struct wt_status` and almost always print to it. But in a few places, we write to `stdout` instead, either explicitly through `fprintf(stdout, ...)` or implicitly with `printf(...)` (and a few `putchar(...)`). Always be explicit about writing to `s->fp`. To the best of my understanding, this never mattered in practice because these spots are involved in various forms of `git status` which always end up at standard output anyway. When we do write to another file, it's because we're creating a commit message template, and these code paths aren't involved. But let's be consistent to help future readers and avoid future bugs. Signed-off-by: Martin Ågren <email@example.com> Signed-off-by: Junio C Hamano <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Git is a fast, scalable, distributed revision control system with an unusually rich command set that provides both high-level operations and full access to internals.
Git is an Open Source project covered by the GNU General Public License version 2 (some parts of it are under different licenses, compatible with the GPLv2). It was originally written by Linus Torvalds with help of a group of hackers around the net.
Please read the file INSTALL for installation instructions.
Many Git online resources are accessible from https://git-scm.com/ including full documentation and Git related tools.
See Documentation/gittutorial.txt to get started, then see Documentation/giteveryday.txt for a useful minimum set of commands, and
Documentation/git-<commandname>.txt for documentation of each command. If git has been correctly installed, then the tutorial can also be read with
man gittutorial or
git help tutorial, and the documentation of each command with
man git-<commandname> or
git help <commandname>.
CVS users may also want to read Documentation/gitcvs-migration.txt (
man gitcvs-migration or
git help cvs-migration if git is installed).
The user discussion and development of Git take place on the Git mailing list -- everyone is welcome to post bug reports, feature requests, comments and patches to email@example.com (read Documentation/SubmittingPatches for instructions on patch submission). To subscribe to the list, send an email with just “subscribe git” in the body to firstname.lastname@example.org. The mailing list archives are available at https://lore.kernel.org/git/, http://marc.info/?l=git and other archival sites.
Issues which are security relevant should be disclosed privately to the Git Security mailing list email@example.com.
The maintainer frequently sends the “What's cooking” reports that list the current status of various development topics to the mailing list. The discussion following them give a good reference for project status, development direction and remaining tasks.
The name “git” was given by Linus Torvalds when he wrote the very first version. He described the tool as “the stupid content tracker” and the name as (depending on your mood):