If there are existing files in your repository that you'd like to use GitHub Enterprise Server with, you need to first remove them from the repository and then add them to Git LFS locally. For more information, see "Moving a file in your repository to Git LFS."
If there are referenced Git LFS files that did not upload successfully, you will receive an error message. For more information, see "Resolving Git Large File Storage upload failures."
Note: Before trying to push a large file to GitHub Enterprise Server, make sure that you've enabled Git LFS on your enterprise. For more information, see "Configuring Git Large File Storage on GitHub Enterprise Server."
Open TerminalTerminalGit Bash.
Change your current working directory to an existing repository you'd like to use with Git LFS.
To associate a file type in your repository with Git LFS, enter
git lfs trackfollowed by the name of the file extension you want to automatically upload to Git LFS.
For example, to associate a .psd file, enter the following command:
$ git lfs track "*.psd" > Adding path *.psd
Every file type you want to associate with Git LFS will need to be added with
git lfs track. This command amends your repository's .gitattributes file and associates large files with Git LFS.
Tip: We strongly suggest that you commit your local .gitattributes file into your repository. Relying on a global .gitattributes file associated with Git LFS may cause conflicts when contributing to other Git projects.
Add a file to the repository matching the extension you've associated:
$ git add path/to/file.psd
Commit the file and push it to GitHub Enterprise Server:
$ git commit -m "add file.psd" $ git push
You should see some diagnostic information about your file upload:
> Sending file.psd > 44.74 MB / 81.04 MB 55.21 % 14s > 64.74 MB / 81.04 MB 79.21 % 3s