Typically when I work on code changes I try to keep things to a single commit. This makes it so I won’t need to squash my commits into one (you gotta keep that history clean). It even makes updating pull-requests rather easy with a force push. I have seen many people be befuddled by this kind of workflow. Hopefully this post and the examples within will help future developers who run into problems. Continue reading “linuxnippet #4: Splitting big commits”
Like many people I have a repository that contains a vast majority of my configuration files, or dot files (because a lot of them start with a period). Doing this allows me to set up a new environment very quickly. While it probably is not standard practice it should be! At least it feels like a right of passage. Continue reading “linuxnippet #3: Running vim commands at execution”
Ever need to find a file that contains some text? Hate trying to remember how to do it so you google it all the time? This post is one I reference often. I do not recommend spending your valuable brain-space on useless info. Just remember how to find the answer and you’ll be golden.
This one is a quickie because it’s mainly for me to remember: Continue reading “linuxnippet #2: Finding files in command line”
Hey kids. Do you ever find yourself working at your terminal, with the dull glow barely revealing the letters on your keyboard, attempting to do the same thing to all the regions in your company? Your friends have, in quiet whispers, mentioned pssh, screen, and tmux as the best trip you’ll ever have. As a smart developer you cautiously dabbled in them at first. Maybe you found what you were looking for, but then in the thick of things you found yourself banging your head on that same keyboard. The trip just wasn’t worth it.
What are we talking about again?