Undo is a command in many computer programs. It erases the last change done to the document reverting it to an older state. In some more advanced programs such as graphic processing, undo will negate the last command done to the file being edited.
Questions tagged [undo]
I accidentally committed the wrong files to Git, but didn't push the commit to the server yet. How do I undo those commits from the local repository?
How do I reset my local branch to be just like the branch on the remote repository? I tried: git reset --hard HEAD But git status claims I have modified files: On branch master Changes to be committed: (use "git reset HEAD
..." to unstage)
I accidentally ran git merge some_other_branch on my local master branch. I haven't pushed the changes to origin master. How do I undo the merge? After merging, git status says: # On branch master # Your branch is ahead of 'origin/master' by 5…
After the last commit, I modified a bunch of files in my working copy, but I want to undo the changes to one of those files, as in reset it to the same state as the most recent commit. However, I only want to undo the working copy changes of just…
In one of my development branches, I made some changes to my codebase. Before I was able to complete the features I was working on, I had to switch my current branch to master to demo some features. But just using a "git checkout master" preserved…
I accidentally amended my previous commit. The commit should have been separate to keep history of the changes I made to a particular file. Is there a way to undo that last commit? If I do something like git reset --hard HEAD^, the first commit also…
I'm trying to undo all changes since my last commit. I tried git reset --hard and git reset --hard HEAD after viewing this post. I responds with head is now at 18c3773... but when I look at my local source all the files are still there. What am I…
While coding I added print statements into some files to keep track of what was going on. When I am done, is it possible to revert changes in some files, but commit the file I actually worked on? Say I added print in file A, but I modified file B.…