Thank you. The hooks are already enabled and working and they are calling standard .bat-files as it is now. My plan was to write as much as possible in standard .bat-files, but I think a check like this is difficult to pass on to a .bat-file.
Afzaal Ahmad Zeeshan wrote:Since you might be new to this, here are a few resources that can help you get started:
Git Hooks | Learn how to use pre-commit hooks, post-commit hooks, post-receive hooks, and more. | Matthew Hudson
Git - Git Hooks
GitHub - pre-commit/pre-commit-hooks: Some out-of-the-box hooks for pre-commit
I use TortoiseGit and when I click commit I get a list of all files with modifications. Next to each file name in the list there's a checkbox that I can mark the specific file for inclusion in the commit about to happen. So, the user must always check the checkbox next to GitCommitDateAndTime.cs. Now, you could argue that I could always programmatically click the checkbox as a convenience for the user, but I have seen that some of my colleagues use git from some kind of command line tool so this solution wouldn't work for them.
Afzaal Ahmad Zeeshan wrote:
What exactly do you mean by this? Does the file need to be added, modified or anyway altered in the commit, or just to make sure that it is not deleted?
Quote:is not part of the selected files to be committed
modified 9-Nov-19 5:28am.