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In January of this year, @nvie published “A successful Git branching model” , in which he explained how he keeps his Git repositories nice and tidy. In addition to that, he released git-flow ; a bunch of Git extensions to make following this model extremely easy. I’m astounded that some people never heard of it before, so in this article I’ll try to tell you why it can make you happy and cheerful all day. After installing git-flow, you can start a new repository in the current directory or convert an existing one to the new branch structure:
http://nvie.com/posts/a-successful-git-branching-model/ Published: January 05, 2010 In this post I present the development model that I’ve introduced for all of my projects (both at work and private) about a year ago, and which has turned out to be very successful. I’ve been meaning to write about it for a while now, but I’ve never really found the time to do so thoroughly, until now.
It was about one year ago that we switched to Git. Previously, we used Subversion, through the Mac app Versions , which (rightly) holds an Apple Design Award. I made the executive decision to leave our comfy world of Versions because it seemed clear that Git was winning the Internet.
In 2005, after just two weeks, Linus Torvalds completed the first version of Git, an open-source version control system. Unlike typical centralized systems, Git is based on a distributed model. It is extremely flexible and guarantees data integrity while being powerful, fast and efficient. With widespread and growing rates of adoption, and the increasing popularity of services like GitHub, many consider Git to be the best version control tool ever created. Surprisingly, Linus had little interest in writing a version control tool before this endeavor. He created Git out of necessity and frustration.
August 31, 2011 Issues with git-flow I travel all over the place teaching Git to people and nearly every class and workshop I’ve done recently has asked me what I think about git-flow . I always answer that I think that it’s great – it has taken a system (Git) that has a million possible workflows and documented a well tested, flexible workflow that works for lots of developers in a fairly straightforward manner. It has become something of a standard so that developers can move between projects or companies and be familiar with this standardized workflow. However, it does have its issues.
Git est un logiciel de gestion de versions (VCS, pour Version Control System ) décentralisé créé par Linus Torvalds. C'est un outil très puissant et populaire. Il est notamment utilisé pour le développement du noyau Linux (et bien d'autres projets célèbres). Il est d'ailleurs tellement apprécié que les développeurs du noyau se demandent aujourd'hui comment ils ont pu s'en passer quand il n'existait pas encore. Devant tant d'éloges, j'ai voulu tester cet outil.
Update (12-12-2010): For additional features not present in gitosis, check out gitolite . Update (08-10-2008): For topics not covered here, I encourage everyone to read the gitosis README , bundled with the distribution. There is also an example.conf configuration file that illustrates more features than I have covered here. I have been asked more and more these days, “How do I host a Git repository?” Usually it is assumed that some access control beyond simply read-only is involved (some users have commit rights).
Mardi soir se tenait une session consacrée entièrement à Git au Paris JUG qui a été sponsorisée par In Fine. Elle a rencontré un énorme succès, les places ont été prises d’assaut en moins de 4h. Néanmoins beaucoup de gens se sont fait recaler à l’entrée. La polémique des inscriptions Certains ont accusé JUG Events pour ce désastre au niveau des inscriptions. Quoi qu’il en soit, ce site semble de plus en plus inadapté au succès que rencontre le Paris JUG.
Welcome to the Git version control system! Here we will briefly introduce you to Git usage based on your current Subversion knowledge. You will need the latest Git installed; There is also a potentially useful tutorial in the Git documentation.
In this lesson, we’ll focus on workflow. More specifically, we’ll use the helpful GitHub service hooks to automatically update a project on our personal server whenever we push updates to a GitHub repo. Prefer a Video Tutorial?