Git Clone Quick Start Guide

The git clone command allows you to basically bring a Git-controlled project into your local computer. Most of the time, you’ll be Git cloning projects hosted on GitHub or elsewhere. No matter what source you’re cloning, the command and options will stay the same. When you clone a project, you take in the current commit Read More >

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How to Use Git Tags

Throughout the life of your project, you will reach various milestones. With Git, we mark significant improvements and modifications with commits, but often there will be events that will require more annotation, such as version changes. In this article, you’ll learn about how to use tags in Git to mark significant events in the life Read More >

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Git Hooks (and How They Work)

Git Hooks are basically scripts that you can trigger with a Git event. They come in both local and remote varieties. Local git hooks include scripts that you can trigger before you commit. A good example of a remote hook might be a trigger that springs into action when you push to your remote repository. Read More >

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How to Create Your Own Git Server

There are so many Git hosting sites out there, including the popular GitHub, which acts as a hub for thousands of software projects. But for one reason or another, hosting your own git repository may be preferable. In this article, you’ll learn exactly how to do that on your own cloud VPS account. Why Create Read More >

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