If you are interested in version control, but have not made the jump yet, the most common reason we’ve heard is how confusing it seems.The best place to start if you are new to version control are the basic concepts.Each version control system has a formatted way to view a complete history (or log) of each revision and changeset in the repository.
In version control, this collection of actions is known as a commit.
When a commit is made, the changes are recorded as a changeset and given a unique revision.
The process will be transparent to you until you are ready to commit those changes.
As you work with your files that are under version control, each change is tracked automatically.
If you are reading this, it’s possible that you are updating documents that look something like this: index-v12-old2
Let’s get away from this and on to something that will not only allow you to control your source code and files, but become more productive as a team.
Oh, and you can abbreviate any command to any unambiguous abbreviation.
[bar] # This repository has an upstream, which I've forked; # set up a remote on checkout.
All you need to get started is some already checked out repos.
Myrepos provides a command, which is a tool to manage all your version control repositories.
This revision could be in the form of an incremented number () depending on the system.