For managing that one annoying remote file you can't put under version control
You know the feeling. You’re making a quick dirty hack to a file on a remote machine. The file isn’t under version control. You want to have the convenience of editing the file locally, and you want the ability to roll back your changes. Putting the remote file under version control is just too hard, so what do you say? fuggit.
fuggit add remote.hostname.com/etc/file.name
this will grab /etc/file.name from the machine remote.hostname.com; save it as remote.hostname.com/etc/file.name under $PWD. The file will be added and committed to git.
fuggit pull remote.hostname/etc/file.name
can be used to refresh your local copy of the file. Any local changes will be preserved; any remote changes will result in a new commit.
fuggit vimdiff remote.hostname/etc/file.name
will open a vimdiff window showing your local working copy of the file and the remote copy. Thanks to the magic of vim, any changes you make to the remote file will be pushed to the servce once you close the file. Any local changes will be left for you to commit as you see fit.
Before you can use fuggit, you’ll have to do a spot of basic setup.
You’ll want to create a directory to use for your local history:
mkdir localhistory cd localhistory git init .
You’ll need to perform all fuggit commands from this directory. As you add files you’ll get one directory under this base for each host you’re managing files on.
You could install fuggit system-wide:
sudo pip install fuggit
Or you could create a virtualenv inside your localhistory directory and install it there:
virtualenv . source bin/activate pip install fuggit
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