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-rw-r--r--Documentation/everyday.txt19
1 files changed, 6 insertions, 13 deletions
diff --git a/Documentation/everyday.txt b/Documentation/everyday.txt
index ce7c170..f1993e2 100644
--- a/Documentation/everyday.txt
+++ b/Documentation/everyday.txt
@@ -30,10 +30,6 @@ Everybody uses these commands to maintain git repositories.
* gitlink:git-fsck[1] to check the repository for errors.
- * gitlink:git-prune[1] to remove unused objects in the repository.
-
- * gitlink:git-repack[1] to pack loose objects for efficiency.
-
* gitlink:git-gc[1] to do common housekeeping tasks such as
repack and prune.
@@ -45,24 +41,21 @@ Check health and remove cruft.::
------------
$ git fsck <1>
$ git count-objects <2>
-$ git repack <3>
-$ git gc <4>
+$ git gc <3>
------------
+
<1> running without `\--full` is usually cheap and assures the
repository health reasonably well.
<2> check how many loose objects there are and how much
disk space is wasted by not repacking.
-<3> without `-a` repacks incrementally. repacking every 4-5MB
-of loose objects accumulation may be a good rule of thumb.
-<4> it is easier to use `git gc` than individual housekeeping commands
-such as `prune` and `repack`. This runs `repack -a -d`.
+<3> repacks the local repository and performs other housekeeping tasks. Running
+without `--prune` is a safe operation even while other ones are in progress.
Repack a small project into single pack.::
+
------------
-$ git repack -a -d <1>
-$ git prune
+$ git gc <1>
+$ git gc --prune
------------
+
<1> pack all the objects reachable from the refs into one pack,
@@ -189,7 +182,7 @@ $ git pull <3>
$ git log -p ORIG_HEAD.. arch/i386 include/asm-i386 <4>
$ git pull git://git.kernel.org/pub/.../jgarzik/libata-dev.git ALL <5>
$ git reset --hard ORIG_HEAD <6>
-$ git prune <7>
+$ git gc --prune <7>
$ git fetch --tags <8>
------------
+