The Git cookbook is a collection of recipes for using git and pages with background information. It is written and maintained by Dennis Kaarsemaker, based on many years of using, supporting and troubleshooting git in the workplace and on IRC, maintaining git servers for tens to hundreds of developers and building tools with and around git. The cookbook aims to provide solutions for common pitfalls, insight into git's interface and inner workings and tips & tricks for recovering from problems caused by git or using git wrong.
If you have a question, comment or suggestion about a specific article, please leave a comment on the article or in the repo on GitLab. Suggestions for subjects of new articles are also welcome, the cookbook needs to grow!
If you are looking for support for git problems, come visit us in the #git, #github or #gitlab channels on the freenode network. You'll git by with a little help from your friends (Sorry Paul...)
- Yves Orton for forcing me to use git all those years ago
- The Git developers (bet you didn't see that coming...)
- The Pelican project, the software used to maintain the cookbook.
- Alexandre Vicenzi for the Flex theme.
- Wei Wang for explain git with d3, of which we use a heavily modified copy for the commit graphs.
- The people in #git and #github for ideas, solutions and fun times.
Except the content excluded below, all content on this site is ©Dennis Kaarsemaker, all rights reserved. Content from this site may not be reproduced or reused without explicit permission from the author.
All manpages under /manpages have been copied from the Git project and are licensed under the GNU GPL, version 2 of that license.
All code and configuration samples are dedicated to the public domain, which means you may use, copy, modify and distribute them as you wish with no obligations.