Provided by: git-man_2.17.1-1ubuntu0.18_all bug


       git-ls-files - Show information about files in the index and the working tree


       git ls-files [-z] [-t] [-v] [-f]
                       [-x <pattern>|--exclude=<pattern>]
                       [-X <file>|--exclude-from=<file>]
                       [--error-unmatch] [--with-tree=<tree-ish>]
                       [--full-name] [--recurse-submodules]
                       [--abbrev] [--] [<file>...]


       This merges the file listing in the directory cache index with the actual working
       directory list, and shows different combinations of the two.

       One or more of the options below may be used to determine the files shown:


       -c, --cached
           Show cached files in the output (default)

       -d, --deleted
           Show deleted files in the output

       -m, --modified
           Show modified files in the output

       -o, --others
           Show other (i.e. untracked) files in the output

       -i, --ignored
           Show only ignored files in the output. When showing files in the index, print only
           those matched by an exclude pattern. When showing "other" files, show only those
           matched by an exclude pattern.

       -s, --stage
           Show staged contents' mode bits, object name and stage number in the output.

           If a whole directory is classified as "other", show just its name (with a trailing
           slash) and not its whole contents.

           Do not list empty directories. Has no effect without --directory.

       -u, --unmerged
           Show unmerged files in the output (forces --stage)

       -k, --killed
           Show files on the filesystem that need to be removed due to file/directory conflicts
           for checkout-index to succeed.

           \0 line termination on output and do not quote filenames. See OUTPUT below for more

       -x <pattern>, --exclude=<pattern>
           Skip untracked files matching pattern. Note that pattern is a shell wildcard pattern.
           See EXCLUDE PATTERNS below for more information.

       -X <file>, --exclude-from=<file>
           Read exclude patterns from <file>; 1 per line.

           Read additional exclude patterns that apply only to the directory and its
           subdirectories in <file>.

           Add the standard Git exclusions: .git/info/exclude, .gitignore in each directory, and
           the user’s global exclusion file.

           If any <file> does not appear in the index, treat this as an error (return 1).

           When using --error-unmatch to expand the user supplied <file> (i.e. path pattern)
           arguments to paths, pretend that paths which were removed in the index since the named
           <tree-ish> are still present. Using this option with -s or -u options does not make
           any sense.

           This feature is semi-deprecated. For scripting purpose, git-status(1) --porcelain and
           git-diff-files(1) --name-status are almost always superior alternatives, and users
           should look at git-status(1) --short or git-diff(1) --name-status for more
           user-friendly alternatives.

           This option identifies the file status with the following tags (followed by a space)
           at the start of each line:






           to be killed


           Similar to -t, but use lowercase letters for files that are marked as assume unchanged
           (see git-update-index(1)).

           Similar to -t, but use lowercase letters for files that are marked as fsmonitor valid
           (see git-update-index(1)).

           When run from a subdirectory, the command usually outputs paths relative to the
           current directory. This option forces paths to be output relative to the project top

           Recursively calls ls-files on each submodule in the repository. Currently there is
           only support for the --cached mode.

           Instead of showing the full 40-byte hexadecimal object lines, show only a partial
           prefix. Non default number of digits can be specified with --abbrev=<n>.

           After each line that describes a file, add more data about its cache entry. This is
           intended to show as much information as possible for manual inspection; the exact
           format may change at any time.

           Show <eolinfo> and <eolattr> of files. <eolinfo> is the file content identification
           used by Git when the "text" attribute is "auto" (or not set and core.autocrlf is not
           false). <eolinfo> is either "-text", "none", "lf", "crlf", "mixed" or "".

           "" means the file is not a regular file, it is not in the index or not accessible in
           the working tree.

           <eolattr> is the attribute that is used when checking out or committing, it is either
           "", "-text", "text", "text=auto", "text eol=lf", "text eol=crlf". Since Git 2.10
           "text=auto eol=lf" and "text=auto eol=crlf" are supported.

           Both the <eolinfo> in the index ("i/<eolinfo>") and in the working tree
           ("w/<eolinfo>") are shown for regular files, followed by the ("attr/<eolattr>").

           Do not interpret any more arguments as options.

           Files to show. If no files are given all files which match the other specified
           criteria are shown.


       git ls-files just outputs the filenames unless --stage is specified in which case it

           [<tag> ]<mode> <object> <stage> <file>

       git ls-files --eol will show

       git ls-files --unmerged and git ls-files --stage can be used to examine detailed
       information on unmerged paths.

       For an unmerged path, instead of recording a single mode/SHA-1 pair, the index records up
       to three such pairs; one from tree O in stage 1, A in stage 2, and B in stage 3. This
       information can be used by the user (or the porcelain) to see what should eventually be
       recorded at the path. (see git-read-tree(1) for more information on state)

       Without the -z option, pathnames with "unusual" characters are quoted as explained for the
       configuration variable core.quotePath (see git-config(1)). Using -z the filename is output
       verbatim and the line is terminated by a NUL byte.


       git ls-files can use a list of "exclude patterns" when traversing the directory tree and
       finding files to show when the flags --others or --ignored are specified. gitignore(5)
       specifies the format of exclude patterns.

       These exclude patterns come from these places, in order:

        1. The command-line flag --exclude=<pattern> specifies a single pattern. Patterns are
           ordered in the same order they appear in the command line.

        2. The command-line flag --exclude-from=<file> specifies a file containing a list of
           patterns. Patterns are ordered in the same order they appear in the file.

        3. The command-line flag --exclude-per-directory=<name> specifies a name of the file in
           each directory git ls-files examines, normally .gitignore. Files in deeper directories
           take precedence. Patterns are ordered in the same order they appear in the files.

       A pattern specified on the command line with --exclude or read from the file specified
       with --exclude-from is relative to the top of the directory tree. A pattern read from a
       file specified by --exclude-per-directory is relative to the directory that the pattern
       file appears in.


       git-read-tree(1), gitignore(5)


       Part of the git(1) suite