Sunday, January 26, 2020
[root@garb3 ~]# cat /etc/my.cnf.d/server.cnf
log-error = /var/lib/mysql/error.log
starting the cluster , adding one DB node and the arbitrator :
- systemctl start mariadb.service
- garbd -a gcomm://192.168.33.11,192.168.33.12,192.168.33.13 -g auntaru_mariadb
The Vagrant script downloads the official centos/7 box from :
Saturday, January 4, 2020
Friday, January 3, 2020
How to understand Git: an intro to basic commands, tips, and tricks
10 insanely useful git commands for common git tasks
Git for beginners: 12 commands you need to know
Basic Workflow Commands:
1. git clone
You’ll need to do this just once for each repository you work with. You can use SSH or HTTPS. It makes an exact copy of the entire repository on your local machine.
2. git status
This is the most important Git command for beginners (arguably for all Git users). It can prevent you from getting into a lot of trouble. It will also help you gain a deeper understanding of how Git works, because it allows you to see what is happening behind the scenes.
What does git status do? It shows you everything you need to know about your current branch.
3. git diff
This will show you all the unstaged changes you have made. It’s different from git status which just shows you the names of the unstaged files you have changed.
4. git checkout -b
This is how you make a new branch and switch to that new branch, all in one command. Your branch names should be short but meaningful.
If you made a typo in your branch name, or otherwise just want to rename it, you can do git branch -m
5. git add
Warning: use git add . with caution! Never run git add . without looking at your git status first.
How does git add
With some twisted kind of Git sorcery, I have in the past accidentally added a whole bunch of files, including a whole bunch of changes that I didn’t actually make, to my staging index. This was terrifying. It’s not a huge deal, because you can unstage them with git reset HEAD
What the hell is a staging index? It’s where Git stores all your changes that are ready to be committed. If you’re into baseball, you can think of your staging index as being “on deck” and all your unstaged changes as being “in the hole” (if you’re not into baseball, forget I said that).
6. git commit -m "
After running git add
7. git push
This will push all your changes to the remote repository. You can think of this as uploading your changes.
After you git push, you will probably (depending on your workflow) have to submit a pull request, get approval, and merge your changes to a master branch. This can all be done in a web browser with a program like GitHub or Bitbucket.
8. git pull
If you think of git push as uploading your changes, you can think of git pull as downloading everyone else’s changes. Remember: you always pull down (download) before pushing up (upload).
After you have pushed your changes, it’s probably a good idea to hop on the master branch (you do this by running git checkout master) and doing a quick git pull, so you can develop on the most current version of master.
Tip: you can do both of these in one command by running git checkout master && git pull. This will execute both commands in that order.
You now have everything you need to successfully clone a repository,
create a branch, make changes, and push those changes up to a master branch.
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