file in your git repository, prints other files that are most often committed together.
This is a demo of
git-also applied on three.js library:
> src/core/Object3D.js most often committed with: # together Similarity Name 51 0.22 src/core/Geometry.js 48 0.21 src/renderers/WebGLRenderer.js 45 0.19 build/Three.js 43 0.18 src/materials/Material.js 36 0.15 build/custom/ThreeWebGL.js 36 0.15 src/cameras/Camera.js 35 0.15 build/custom/ThreeCanvas.js 34 0.15 build/custom/ThreeSVG.js 34 0.15 build/custom/ThreeDOM.js 32 0.14 src/core/BufferGeometry.js
This means that file
Object3D.js is most often committed with
Geometry.js - they both appear together in
51 commits! By looking at this output you can immediately see core pieces of three.js.
Similarity column shows
Jaccard index of two files.
Install the package with npm:
npm install -g git-also
Run it from command line inside your git repository:
git also <file>
If you run it without arguments it prints help:
Usage: git-also [options] <file> For a <file> in your git repository prints other files that are most often committed together Options: -h, --help output usage information -V, --version output the version number -c, --count <n> Print top N other files. N is 10 by default
Files are often committed together when developers improve code or add new features. This information could serve as a hint when you are exploring new code:
- What are related file to this file?
- Where else should I look when I fix bugs in this file?