Using GIT? Quick tip of the day: Add the line below to the [alias] section of your .gitconfig file (you should find it in your home directory). This will let you quickly list all the branches available for a repo.
brl = branch --list --all
Save the file, and try the following command in a GIT window:
You should see a list of all available branches for the repo, both remote and local, with an asterisk marking the branch you currently have checked out:
I ran into the error message in the title today, while trying to access a database on my local machine after upgrading various stuff. Among other things, I had installed the newest version of Microsoft SQL Server, and now I could not access my DB. Here’s how I fixed it.
It took me a little while, but I eventually found the cause: For some reason an -mhad been added to the list of parameters used when starting up the service that runs the database server. If you’re in the same situation, you’ll find this in the application Sql Server Configuration Manager.
Right click SQL Server (MSSQLSERVER) and select the tab Startup Parameters:
I don’t know why the -m parameter was there to begin with – perhaps I’d configured it that way unwittingly during the installation.
In any case, selecting and removing it and restarting the service MSSQLSERVER fixed my problem, and let me access my database again.
PS: Still not working? Look for an -f
A few other posts I read indicate that an -f parameter can have the same effect, so you might want to look for that if the above doesn’t fix your problem.