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The first thing you want to do is to start a new repository for your application. Begin by creating a test application: $ rails testapp create create create create . . . create create create create tmp/cache tmp/pids vendor/plugins vendor/plugins/.gitkeep README .gitignore Rakefile
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Now, initialize a local repository for that application by calling git init in the application directory: $ cd testapp $ git init Initialized empty Git repository in /tmp/testapp/.git/
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APPENDIX D
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The git init command initializes an empty local repository for the application, but it doesn t add any files to the repository. To determine which files you can add to the repository, you call the git status command: $ git status # On branch master # # Initial commit # # Untracked files: # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # # .gitignore Gemfile README Rakefile app/ config.ru config/ db/ doc/ lib/ public/ script/ test/ vendor/ (use "git add <file>..." to include in what will be committed)
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APPENDIX D
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nothing added to commit but untracked files present (use "git add" to track) As you can see, all the folders and files of the Rails application are in the untracked files list, which means they re still untracked. To start tracking those files, you need to add them to the track list; as the last line says, you can do so using the git add command.
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Before you add those files, let s think a little: do you want all your files to be tracked Are there any files that you don t want to track Normally, those would be configuration files that contain passwords, such as database.yml, the tmp folder, log files, and SQLite databases. If you add those files, your teammates will have this information, and it may even conflict with theirs. To skip those files in any git add all and git status commands, and to tell Git to never bother you about them again, you must configure Git to ignore them. You do that by declaring those files in a hidden configuration file called .gitignore, which is normally stored at the root of your working copy (in this case, at the root of the testapp directory). The .gitignore file is a regular text file, it is generated by Rails in all new projects; edit it using your text editor of choice, so it looks like Listing D-2. Listing D-2. .gitignore File Content in testapp/.gitignore: http://gist.github.com/287051 .bundle config/database.yml log/*.log db/*.sqlite3 tmp/**/* As you can see, the files and folders listed in the .gitignore file weren t listed in the git status command you issued earlier.
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You can add the untracked files to your repository by using the git add command and passing a dot to it, which refers to the current directory and all its content: $ git add . Try the git status command again: $ git status # On branch master # # Initial commit
APPENDIX D
# # Changes to be committed: # # # # # # . . . # # # # # The git status command still shows all the files, because the git add command just added those files to be committed, but they aren t committed yet. In order to commit the changes you added to the commit list, you have to call the git commit command. Use the m argument to include a message describing the purpose of and the changes in this commit: $ git commit -m "Empty Rails application" [master (root-commit) 046116c] Empty Rails application 41 files changed, 8434 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-) create mode 100644 .gitignore new file: new file: new file: new file: script/rails test/performance/browsing_test.rb test/test_helper.rb vendor/plugins/.gitkeep new file: new file: new file: new file: .gitignore Gemfile README Rakefile (use "git rm --cached <file>..." to unstage)
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