I’m not actually working on my own repository right now. I’m working on it with some friends. I’m trying to get back to work on it today, but it is not there yet.
Not working on my own repository is exactly the way I want it. I’ve been working on it for a while, but I can’t find it.
It’s weird that git refuses to ignore a file you’ve already checked out. There are a couple reasons for this, one being that git is a distributed version control system. In other words, your local repository won’t be accessible until your remote repository is up and running. The other reason is that git is a client for another tool called hg. The hg tool is a version control system. Git is a distributed version control system, while hg is a client for a client.
I wish git would just ignore files you have checked out from a repository if they arent checked out, but it doesnt. I feel that if you are working on a repo that isnt up to date, git should tell you that you should check out the latest version from the remote. Just the way its supposed to.
Git is a distributed version control system, and so you use it as a client for other tools such as hg, but it does not use the same version control system as git does. Git uses a version control system called “hg” which is used by other tools such as hg.git, hg rebase, hg merge, and hg push.
The same is true for git, but instead of telling you to check out the latest version, or to check out the remote branch, git tells you to check out the repo. Just like git, git only checks out the latest version from the remote branches or the remote root (if you dont have a remote branch, you can just checkout the latest version of the repo).
There are some other issues that may affect git: it may be incompatible with certain versions of hg (or other tools) or may need the latest git.
If you’re using git from a Windows computer, you have to be sure to either add or remove the git.exe before running it. I know that for a lot of folks, this may not be a problem. However, I’ve found that some folks who are new to git, and who are not familiar with Windows, have trouble because the git.exe that’s on their system is not the same as the one on their Windows machine.
For those unfamiliar with git, it is a command-line interface tool that allows one to check out, edit, and commit files in a work-tree, and then push them in a branch to another branch. It can also be used to perform a remote-tracking operation, which is where your work-tree is stored on a remote server and you work on the remote server and your work-tree is stored locally on your computer.