Learn Version Control with Git
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git commit

Before we create our very first commit, let's run a git status check to verify what we're working with.

git status

On branch master

No commits yet Changes to be committed: (use "git rm --cached <file>..." to unstage)

      new file:   file-3.txt
      new file:   project-1.txt

Untracked files: (use "git add <file>..." to include in what will be committed)

      file-2.txt

One of our files file-2.txt, does not seem to be staged. Let's stage it.

git add . git status

On branch master

No commits yet Changes to be committed: (use "git rm --cached <file>..." to unstage)

      new file:   file-3.txt
      new file:   project-1.txt
        new file:   project-1.txt

all of our files are currently staged.



Making our first commit Let's make our first commit:

git commit -m "Initial Commit" The git commit allows us to create a snapshot of the current working directory.

The -m flag, allows us to write our message within our terminal.

Our message "Initial Commit", is the message used to describe the commit snapshot.

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