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Update all git repositories under a base directory
#!/bin/bash
# store the current dir
CUR_DIR=$(pwd)
# Let the person running the script know what's going on.
echo "\n\033[1mPulling in latest changes for all repositories...\033[0m\n"
# Find all git repositories and update it to the master latest revision
for i in $(find . -name ".git" | cut -c 3-); do
echo "";
echo "\033[33m"+$i+"\033[0m";
# We have to go to the .git parent directory to call the pull command
cd "$i";
cd ..;
# finally pull
git pull origin master;
# lets get back to the CUR_DIR
cd $CUR_DIR
done
echo "\n\033[32mComplete!\033[0m\n"
@haythamdouaihy
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haythamdouaihy commented Apr 4, 2018

simple and does what is needed, thank you!

@djangofan
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djangofan commented Apr 20, 2018

#!/bin/bash
# run this from your workspace, which contains all your Git repos
CUR_DIR=$(pwd)
echo "\nUpdating remotes for all repositories...\n"
for i in $(find . -mindepth 1 -maxdepth 1 -type d); do
    printf "\nIn Folder: $i";
    cd "$i";
    printf "\n"
    THIS_REMOTES="$(git remote -v)"
    arr=($THIS_REMOTES)
    OLD_REMOTE="${arr[1]}";
    NEW_REMOTE="${OLD_REMOTE/git.old.net/git.new.org}"
    printf "New remote: $NEW_REMOTE"
    printf "\n"
    git remote set-url origin "$NEW_REMOTE"
    cd $CUR_DIR
done
printf "\nComplete!\n"

@lonely-porcupine
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lonely-porcupine commented Apr 30, 2018

Hey guys,

thought about handling cases when there are some changes made in files or any other situation where just git pull won't succeed?

@crowtherdr
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crowtherdr commented May 23, 2018

Very helpful! Thank you

@iancrowther
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iancrowther commented Sep 3, 2018

thanks

@Nadeeshyama
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Nadeeshyama commented Sep 11, 2018

Thank you, very helpful. 👍

@rigtorp
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rigtorp commented Sep 19, 2018

Simplest solution to fetch all remotes:

$ find . -name .git -type d -exec git --git-dir '{}' fetch --all ';'

@harisankar-krishna-swamy
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harisankar-krishna-swamy commented Oct 29, 2018

For all find commands -prune will help save time by not searching inside of .git folders. (find man page mentions this).

find ~/GIT-REPOSITORIES ( -exec test -d '{}'/.git ; ) -print -prune

Pipe from there or so
find ~/GIT-REPOSITORIES ( -exec test -d '{}'/.git ; ) -print -prune | xargs -n1 -I% git --git-dir=%/.git --work-tree=%/ pull --all

@shastrula
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shastrula commented Jul 30, 2019

This is the variation I use:
#To Pull

#!/usr/bin/env bash for repo in $(find . -name ".git" | cut -c 3- | sed 's/.git//g'); do current_branch=git -C ${repo} branch\|grep '*'\|cut -d' ' -f2;echo -e "Pulling repo: ${repo} \t on branch: ${current_branch}"; git -C $repo pull done

#To View

#!/usr/bin/env bash for repo in $(find . -name ".git" | cut -c 3- | sed 's/.git//g'); do current_branch=git -C ${repo} branch\|grep '*'\|cut -d' ' -f2;echo -e "repo: ${repo} \t on branch: ${current_branch}" done

@boyter
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boyter commented Oct 22, 2019

dmhowcroft,

Legally anything released without a copyright notice is public domain, the notice contains a year range. If you release something with a year range then a few years later you make changes without updating the copyright notice, then those changes are public domain.

It was nice of you to ask the author :)

Actually that's not 100% true but fairly close. Its not possible for Australians or Germans to release anything public domain as neither counties allow citizens to give away their rights. Its one of the reasons its so important to license things.

@joeytwiddle
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joeytwiddle commented Nov 13, 2019

@harisankar-krishna-swamy

find . -maxdepth 8 -name '.git' -prune -type d -printf '%h\n' | parallel --eta 'echo {} && git -C {} pull'

remove echo and --eta if not needed.

@lucasmodrich
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lucasmodrich commented Apr 29, 2020

Works perfectly. Thanks!

@valentin9
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valentin9 commented Jun 10, 2020

Thanks!

@jazz-it
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jazz-it commented Sep 7, 2020

find . -maxdepth 8 -name '.git' -prune -type d -printf '%h\n' | parallel --eta 'echo {} && git -C {} pull'

Very simple, yet effective and blazingly fast. Amazing! Thanks, @harisankar-krishna-2015

@douglas
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Author

douglas commented Oct 19, 2020

Heh! I had this need again after 9 years and was surprised by the amount of comments =)

Thanks for all suggestions - I will update the gist with improvements to run on macos and Linux 👍

@jensthomsenEV
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jensthomsenEV commented Mar 9, 2021

How will this work in visual studio code with a workspace setup? I would like to be able to do a pull-from in all the repositories in the workspace, followed by a syncronization, except if there is a merge conflict.

@NorkzYT
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NorkzYT commented Jun 15, 2022

How will this work in visual studio code with a workspace setup? I would like to be able to do a pull-from in all the repositories in the workspace, followed by a syncronization, except if there is a merge conflict.

Did you find a solution to this or an alternative?

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