Reset a single file to a specific commit

Assuming the hash of the commit you want is c5f567:

git checkout c5f567 -- file1/to/restore file2/to/restore

The git checkout man page gives more information.

If you want to revert to the commit before c5f567, append ~1 (where 1 is the number of commits you want to go back, it can be anything):

git checkout c5f567~1 -- file1/to/restore file2/to/restore

As a side note, I’ve always been uncomfortable with this command because it’s used for both ordinary things (changing between branches) and unusual, destructive things (discarding changes in the working directory).

Git workflow

Here you can see the basics workflow for git
After cloning your repo from any git platform provider Like github, gitlab, bitbucket etc… .
Firstly check branch:
git branch
(your base branch, most likely develop or master. Consider develop as a base branch)
Fetch latest remote code to local:
git pull
(for latest develop code)
Checkout new branch as per feature and
git checkout -b newBranchName
(If you are working on any new bug named branch feature than give branch name feature/ login-feature or you are working on any bug than give branch name bug/login-bug.
This way you can eaisily identify/judge your branch by name.)

After finish your work in your
$ git status (after Changes )
Add changed file into staging
git add . | | $ git add .. (dot) (for feature/bug branch.(in red colored) add file in staging)
Check staging file (in green colored)
$ git status
Add commit message
$ git commit -m Commit message
Checkout your base branch
$ git checkout develop (switch
For latest code (if other guy
$ git pull (for latest develop code)
Checkout your previous feature/to develop) working on it)
bug branch

git pull (for latest develop code)
Checkout your previous feature.
Rebase your branch with develop
git rebase develop
Push your feature/bug branch
git push
(it will suggest command if bug branch or master to remote: its not in remote).
After this open your git platform provider Like github, gitlab, bitbucket whatever you use.
Assign merge request to your other develop to review code, it will increase your productivity and code quality.

Git update and publish

git remote -v
git remote show
git remote add
git fetch
git fetch --all
git pull | git pull
git push
git push
git push origin :old-name new-name
git push origin -u new-name
git branch -dr
git push origin YourTagVersion

Git local changes

git status
Changes files in your working directory
git diff
Changes to tracked files
git diff <filename|filepath>
Show or list our the changes of specific file as per comparison to previous commit
git add . | git add ..
Add all current changes to the next commit
git add FILENAME
Add particular file changes to the next commit
git add -p
git commit
git commit -m 'Commit description'
git commit -a
git commit --amend
git commit --amend -m "an updated commit message"
git commit --amend --no-edit

Git create a repository

git init
Create a new local repository
The git init command creates a new Git repository. It can be used to convert an existing, unversioned project to a Git repository or initialize a new, empty repository. Most other Git commands are not available outside of an initialized repository, so this is usually the first command you’ll run in a new project.
git clone <url>
Clone an existing repository
s a Git command line utility which is used to target an existing repository and create a clone, or copy of the target repository. In this page we’ll discuss extended configuration options and common use cases of git clone.
It can be used to:
– clone a local or remote repository
– clone a bare repository
– use shallow options to partially clone repositories
– git URL syntax and supported protocols

Git config file tips

These commands work on /.git/config file
git config --system--unset credential.helper
git config --global--unset credential.helper
git config --global credential.helper wincred
git config --global credential.helper osxkeychain

To update your credentials, go to Control Panel → Credential Manager → Generic Credentials. Find the credentials related to your Git account and edit them to use the updated password.

Reference: How to update your Git credentials on Windows

Note that to use the Windows Credential Manager for Git you need to configure the credential helper like so:

git config --global credential.helper wincred

If you have multiple GitHub accounts that you use for different repositories, then you should configure credentials to use the full repository path (rather than just the domain, which is the default):

git config --global credential.useHttpPath true

The only thing that worked for me was navigating to C:\Users\USERNAME\AppData\Local\Atlassian\SourceTree and removing the passwd file.

Once this file is removed, restart SourceTree and execute a fetch or something else that requires access to the repo in question. SourceTree will then prompt you for your password, rewriting the cached credentials.

I hope this helps. Shoutout to my buddy Nick for the assist.

If you’re a macOS user, Auke states below that “you can find the password files per repo it in ~/Library/Application Support/SourceTree”