Search results for fork

  1. Contributing to a Project


    don’t have push access, you can “fork” the project. When you “fork” a project, GitHub will make a copy of the project that is entirely yours; it lives in your namespace, and you can push to it.

  2. Maintaining a Project


    in a fork of your repository or they can come from another branch in the same repository. The only difference is that the ones in a fork are often from people where you can’t push to their branch and

  3. Distributed Workflows


    ">Figure 54. Integration-manager workflow This is a very common workflow with hub-based tools like GitHub or GitLab, where it’s easy to fork a project and push

  4. GitLab


    merge request from their branch back into master or any other branch. Users who don’t have push permissions for a repository can “fork” it to create their own copy, push commits to

  5. Managing an organization


    personal accounts, organizations are free if everything you plan to store there will be open source. As an owner in an organization, when you fork a repository

  6. Account Setup and Configuration


    sign up - the account we just created comes into play when we fork projects and push to our forks a bit later. If you’d like to use SSH remotes, you’ll need to

  7. Contributing to a Project


    you’re ready to contribute it back to the maintainers, go to the original project page and click the “Fork” button, creating your own writable fork of the project. You then need to add this repository

  8. git-merge-base


    merge-base' [-a|--all] --octopus ... 'git merge-base' --is-ancestor 'git merge-base' --independent ... 'git merge-base' --fork-point [] DESCRIPTION

  9. commit-graph


    split across multiple forks in a fork network. The typical case is a large "base" repo with many smaller forks. As the base repo advances, it will likely update and merge its commit-graph chain more

  10. SubmittingPatches


    `, fork a branch from the tip of `master`, merge these topics to the branch, and work on that branch. You can remind yourself of how you prepared the base with `git log --first-parent master

  11. git-rebase


    current branch. If is not specified, the upstream configured in branch..remote and branch..merge options will be used (see linkgit:git-config[1] for details) and the `--fork

  12. gitworkflows


    : "] ===================================== Make a side branch for every topic (feature, bugfix, ...). Fork it off at the oldest integration branch that you will eventually want to merge it into

  13. MyFirstContribution


    integration suite for you. It's documented at [[create-fork]] === Forking `git/git` on GitHub Before you can send your patch off to be reviewed using GitGitGadget, you

  14. git-pack-objects


    `GIT_NAMESPACE` or separate repos using the alternates mechanism. A naive repack may find that the optimal delta for an object is against a base that is only found in another fork. But when a client

  15. api-trace2


    fork/exec/spawn and stopping after the `waitpid()` and includes OS process creation overhead). So this time will be slightly larger than the atexit time reported by the child process itself

  16. gitweb.conf


    column with date of the most current commit on the projects list page. It can save a bit of I/O and a fork per repository. $omit_owner:: If true prevents displaying information about repository owner

  17. git-config


    the `--reschedule-failed-exec` option. rebase.forkPoint:: If set to false set `--no-fork-point` option by default. receive.advertiseAtomic:: By default, git-receive-pack will advertise the