Getting started with Git In the introduction to this series we learned who should use Git, and what it is for. Today we will learn how to clone public Git repositories, and how to extract individual files without cloning the whole works. Since Git is so popular, it makes life a lot easier if you're at least familiar with it at a basic level. If you can grasp the basics (and you can, I promise!) So let's get comfortable with Git. Read and write Broadly speaking, there are two ways to interact with a Git repository: you can read from it, or you can write to it. In this article, we'll cover reading from a Git repository. Git or GitHub? A word of clarification: Git is not the same as GitHub (or GitLab, or Bitbucket). $ git usage: Git [--version] [--help] [-C <path>] [-p | --paginate | --no-pager] [--bare] [--Git-dir=<path>] <command> [<args>] As Git is open source, lots of smart people have built infrastructures around it which, in themselves, have become very popular. Installing Git Afternoon tea with Git And that's OK.
R Reference Card Git Reference AT&T Labs Research - Yoix What is Yoix...? The Yoix scripting language is a general-purpose programming language that uses syntax and functions familiar to users of C and Java. It is not an object oriented language, but makes use of over 150 object types that provide access to most of the standard Java classes. Because the Yoix interpreter is built entirely using pure JavaTM technology, it means that Yoix applications are cross-platform, GUI-capable and both network and thread friendly, yet Yoix developers find themselves insulated from the more cumbersome and tricky parts of coding the same functionality directly in Java. Pointers? When people hear that the Yoix language includes pointers, their first reaction is usually a knee-jerk revulsion. An interpreted language written in Java? By the way, how do you pronounce Yoix? Yoix is pronounced like the English word "yoicks", whose pronunciation is given in the dictionary as "yoiks".
My Git Workflow Lately I’ve been acting as the unofficial Git consultant for Skribit, usually in response to @Stammy saying something on Twitter along the lines of “Hey, git just did something totally nonintuitive and now I can’t figure out what to do next.” I’ve been using Git long enough to know the answer, usually, or at least to be able to figure it out, plus I still remember how people used to SVN think, which helps. I think I’ve mentioned before how much I love Git. I’ve been a version control geek for a really long time: I remember getting way too excited about a feature that was like ‘git cherry-pick’ in some proprietary VCS we evaluated in 2000 or 2001. I still say that Darcs is the one I wish we had settled on, but I’ve grown to love Git over the past year or so, especially with GitHub making some of the rough spots so much easier. The thing that’s hard about Git for most people is the same thing that’s hard about all DVCS tools: if you’re used to centralized systems, they work weird. And you?
Git Workflows and Tutorials The array of possible workflows can make it hard to know where to begin when implementing Git in the workplace. This page provides a starting point by surveying the most common Git workflows for enterprise teams. As you read through, remember that these workflows are designed to be guidelines rather than concrete rules. We want to show you what’s possible, so you can mix and match aspects from different workflows to suit your individual needs. Centralized Workflow Transitioning to a distributed version control system may seem like a daunting task, but you don’t have to change your existing workflow to take advantage of Git. However, using Git to power your development workflow presents a few advantages over SVN. Second, it gives you access to Git’s robust branching and merging model. How It Works Like Subversion, the Centralized Workflow uses a central repository to serve as the single point-of-entry for all changes to the project. Developers start by cloning the central repository.
Learning R Resolving Application Dependencies with Git Submodules Last updated 27 November 2018 Most modern applications rely heavily on third party libraries and must specify these dependencies within the application repository itself. Tools like RubyGems, Maven in Java, or Python’s pip are all dependency managers that translate a list of stated application dependencies into the code or binaries the application uses during execution. However, in some cases the required third-party libraries can’t be resolved by the dependency manager. Such scenarios include private libraries that aren’t publicly accessible or libraries whose maintainers haven’t packaged them for distribution via the dependency manager. In these situations you can use git submodules to manually manage external dependencies. This guide discusses the pros/cons of dependency management with git submodules as well as some alternative approaches to consider to avoid the use of submodules. Git submodules Heroku properly resolves and fetches submodules as part of deployment: Vendoring
Stack Overflow Git Cheatsheet stash workspace index local repository upstream repository status Displays: <br>• paths that have differences between the index file and the current <code>HEAD</code> commit, <br>• paths that have differences between the workspace and the index file, and <br>• paths in the workspace that are not tracked by git. diff Displays the differences not added to the index. diff commit or branch View the changes you have in your workspace relative to the named <em>commit</em>. add file... or dir... Adds the current content of new or modified files to the index, thus staging that content for inclusion in the next commit. add -u Adds the current content of modified (NOT NEW) files to the index. rm file(s)... Remove a file from the workspace and the index. mv file(s)... Move file in the workspace and the index. commit -a -m 'msg' Commit all files changed since your last commit, except untracked files (ie. all files that are already listed in the index). checkout files(s)... or dir reset HEAD file(s)... reset --hard
curriculum/resources/git-basics-INTERACTIVE at master · dev-academy-programme/curriculum Summer 2010 — R: ggplot2 Intro Contents Intro When it comes to producing graphics in R, there are basically three options for your average user. base graphics I've written up a pretty comprehensive description for use of base graphics here, and don't intend to extend beyond that. Base graphics are attractive, and flexible, but when it comes to creating more complex plots, like this one, the code to create it become more cumbersome. Both and make creating plots of multivariate data easier. The website for ggplot2 is here: Basics is meant to be an implementation of the Grammar of Graphics, hence gg-plot. Plots convey information through various aspects of their aesthetics. x position y position size of elements shape of elements color of elements The elements in a plot are geometric shapes, like points lines line segments bars text Some of these geometries have their own particular aesthetics. The values represented in the plot are the product of various statistics. Layer by Layer
Using Git and Github to Manage Your Dotfiles | smalley creative blog If you find this post useful, please consider donating in the form of a If you use OS X or Linux on your desktop/servers, you may be at a point where you have configured a lot of your own settings, configurations, or themes within dotfiles. For the uninformed, dotfiles are files in your home directory that begin with a dot, or full-stop character. This tutorial does not go into the specifics of configuring your dotfiles. What’s The Point? If you aren’t convinced it’s worth your time to put your dotfiles into Git version control, consider this: By storing your dotfiles in a Git repository, you’ll be able to use them on any OS X or Linux machine with Internet access. This means that in addition to gaining the ability to revert back to a known-working setup should you misconfigure your files, you will also be able to work in an environment you’ve customized yourself. A Basic .vimrc The following is an example of the type of file we would manage with git. mkdir ~/dotfiles The Install Script #!