How to save modifications to apply later?

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Stage all changes in <directory> for the next commit.,Stage all changes in <file> for the next commit.,When you’re starting a new project, git add serves the same function as svn import. To create an initial commit of the current directory, use the following two commands:,The git add and git commit commands compose the fundamental Git workflow. These are the two commands that every Git user needs to understand, regardless of their team’s collaboration model. They are the means to record versions of a project into the repository’s history.

git add <file>
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In GNU Awk 4.1.0 (released 2013) and later, it has the option of "inplace" file editing:,[...] The "inplace" extension, built using the new facility, can be used to simulate the GNU "sed -i" feature. [...],Note: the -i is not magic, it is also creating a temporary file sed just handles it for you.,Connect and share knowledge within a single location that is structured and easy to search.

Example usage:

$ gawk - i inplace '{ gsub(/foo/, "bar") }; { print }'
file1 file2 file3

To keep the backup:

$ gawk - i inplace - v INPLACE_SUFFIX = .bak '{ gsub(/foo/, "bar") } >
   {
      print
   }
' file1 file2 file3
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The "git stash" command can help you to (temporarily but safely) store your uncommitted local changes - and leave you with a clean working copy.,Learn how to undo and recover from mistakes with our handy videos series and cheat sheet.,First Aid KitLearn how to undo and recover from mistakes with our handy videos series and cheat sheet.,As already mentioned, Git's Stash is meant as a temporary storage. When you're ready to continue where you left off, you can restore the saved state easily:

Let's say you currently have a couple of local modifications:

$ git status
modified: index.php
modified: css / styles.css
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