GitHub Essentials

 
 
Packt Publishing Limited
  • 1. Auflage
  • |
  • erschienen am 30. September 2015
  • |
  • 190 Seiten
 
E-Book | ePUB mit Adobe DRM | Systemvoraussetzungen
978-1-78355-372-3 (ISBN)
 
Unleash the power of collaborative development workflow using GitHub, one step at a timeAbout This BookEffectively use GitHub by learning its key features that leverage the power of Git and make collaboration on code easy to work with.Be more productive on the development workflow of your projects using the valuable toolset that GitHub provides.Explore the world of GitHub by following simple step-by-step real world scenarios accompanied by helpful, explanatory screenshotsWho This Book Is ForIntended for experienced or novice developers with a basic knowledge of Git. If you ever wanted to learn how big projects like Twitter, Google or even GitHub collaborate on code then this book is for youWhat You Will LearnCreate and upload repositories to your accountCreate organizations and manage teams with different access levels on repositoriesUse effectively the issue tracker and add context to issues with labels and milestonesSchedule and release versions of your softwareWork effectively with a team and collaborate on codeCreate, access, and personalize your user account and profile settingsBuild a community around your project using the sophisticated tools GitHub providesBuild easy to deploy, free of charge static websites for your projectsIn DetailWhether you are an experienced developer or a novice, learning to work with Version Control Systems is a must in the software development world. Git is the most popular tool for that purpose and GitHub was built around it leveraging its powers by bringing it to the web.Starting with the basics of creating a repository you will then learn how to manage the issue tracker, the place where discussion about your project takes place. Continuing our journey we will explore how to use the wiki and write rich documentation that will accompany your project. Organization and team management will be the next stop and then onto the feature that made GitHub so well known, Pull Requests. Next we focus on creating simple web pages hosted on GitHub and lastly we explore the settings that are configurable for a user and a repository.Style and approachA step-by-step guide with real world scenarios accompanied by helpful images. Each topic is thoroughly explained with hands-on-examples and code where needed. At the end of each chapter there is a Tips and tricks section presenting hidden or overlooked features of GitHub.
  • Englisch
  • Birmingham
978-1-78355-372-3 (9781783553723)
1783553723 (1783553723)
weitere Ausgaben werden ermittelt
  • Cover
  • Copyright
  • Credits
  • About the Author
  • About the Reviewer
  • www.PacktPub.com
  • Table of Contents
  • Preface
  • Chapter 1: Brief Repository Overview and Usage of the Issue Tracker
  • Exploring the repository's main page
  • Creating a new repository
  • The commits page and a comparison with the git log command
  • The branches page and a comparison with the git branch command
  • The Raw, Blame, and History buttons
  • The Watch, Star, and Fork buttons
  • Changing the description and URL
  • Learning how to use the powerful benefits of the issue tracker
  • Creating a new issue
  • Assigning issues to users
  • Labels
  • Why labels are a great asset to UX
  • Creating new label names and setting different colors
  • Using labels to group issues
  • Milestones
  • Why milestones are a great help when working with code versioning
  • Creating a new milestone
  • Adding issues to milestones
  • Using milestones to see which issues are resolved or are yet to be resolved
  • Tips and tricks
  • Learning about the README file
  • Navigating easily with keyboard shortcuts
  • Summary
  • Chapter 2: Using the Wiki and Managing Code Versioning
  • Using the wiki
  • Why wikis are a nice place to document your project
  • Create a new wiki page
  • Deleting a page
  • A Markdown-powered wiki - an introduction to Markdown
  • How to add a sidebar and a footer to your wiki
  • Watching a wiki page's commit history and reverting to a previous state if needed
  • Managing code versioning
  • Creating a release
  • Editing a release
  • Pushing a tag from the command line
  • Marking as prerelease
  • Making a draft of a release
  • Uploading your own files
  • Tips and tricks
  • Subscribing to new releases via atom feed
  • Editing the wiki locally
  • Installing gollum
  • Cloning the wiki and see the preview in your browser
  • Making changes locally and pushing to GitHub
  • Summary
  • Chapter 3: Managing Organizations and Teams
  • The difference between users and organizations
  • Organization roles and repository permission levels
  • Creating an organization
  • Global member privileges
  • Repositories
  • Teams - a great way to grant selective access to your organization projects
  • Creating a team
  • Inviting people
  • Accepting an invitation
  • Team members permissions
  • Request to join a team
  • Step 1 - as a user
  • Step 2 - as a user
  • Step 3 - as an owner or team maintainer
  • Adding repositories to a team
  • The People tab
  • Managing access levels
  • Difference between Members and Outside collaborators
  • Demoting to an outside collaborator
  • Invite members
  • Organization settings
  • Profile
  • Team privacy
  • The third-party access
  • Audit log
  • Tips and tricks
  • How to transfer a project to an organization's namespace
  • How to convert a user account into an organization
  • Mention teams
  • Organization feed only in dashboard
  • Summary
  • Chapter 4: Collaboration Using the GitHub Workflow
  • Learn about pull requests
  • Why pull requests are a powerful asset to work with
  • The connection between branches and pull requests
  • Create branches directly in a project - the shared repository model
  • Create branches in your fork - the fork and pull model
  • How to create and submit a pull request
  • Use the Compare & pull request button
  • Use the compare function directly
  • Use the GitHub web editor
  • Submit a pull request
  • Peer review and inline comments
  • The layout of a pull request
  • Inline comments
  • Pull requests overview
  • Correct mistakes and re-push to branch
  • Merge the pull request
  • Remove/restore a branch after the pull request is merged
  • Revert a pull request
  • Tips and tricks
  • Close issues via commit messages
  • Task lists in pull requests
  • Downloading the diff of pull requests
  • A global list of your open pull requests
  • Adding a LICENSE file using the web editor
  • Creating new directories using the web editor
  • Summary
  • Chapter 5: GitHub Pages and Web Analytics
  • GitHub Pages
  • User, organization, and project pages
  • Creating a user or an organization page
  • Creating a project page manually
  • Creating a project page with GitHub page generator
  • Updating a project page with GitHub page generator
  • Using a custom domain
  • How to customize your page using Jekyll
  • Installing Jekyll
  • Introduction to Jekyll
  • Read more about Jekyll
  • Web analytics
  • Graphs
  • Contributors - additions/deletions
  • See a repository's traffic - visitors, clones, and popular content
  • Commits over time
  • Frequency of updates
  • Network
  • Members
  • Pulse
  • Tips and tricks
  • Making use of pages metadata with Jekyll
  • Summary
  • Chapter 6: Exploring the User and Repository Settings
  • User settings
  • Profile
  • Setting up multiple e-mails
  • Managing your SSH keys
  • Setting up two-factor authentication
  • Repository settings
  • Changing the default branch that appears in repository's main page
  • Enabling/disabling the wiki
  • Enabling/disabling the issue tracker
  • Adding collaborators
  • Transferring ownership - user to organization
  • Deleting a repository
  • Tips and tricks
  • Finding the size of your repositories
  • Fine-tuning e-mail notifications
  • Summary
  • Index

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