Open-source projects that are hosted in public repositories benefit from contributions made by the broader developer community, and are typically managed through Git. This tutorial series will guide you through selecting an open-source project to contribute to, making a pull request to a Git repository through the command line, and taking steps to follow up on your pull request.
Open-source projects that are hosted in public repositories benefit from contributions made by the broader developer community, and are typically managed through Git. This tutorial will discuss the benefits of contributing to open-source projects, and go over installing and setting up Git so that you can contribute to software projects.
This tutorial will guide you through making a pull request to a Git repository through the command line so that you can contribute to open-source software projects.
This tutorial will guide you through some of the next steps you may need to take after you submit a pull request to an open-source software project.
This tutorial will take you through some tips for maintaining public repositories of open-source software. Being a leader of an open-source project comes with both technical and non-technical responsibilities to help foster a user-base and community around your project. Taking on the role of a maintainer is an opportunity to learn from others, get experience with project management, and watch your project grow and change as your users become invested contributors.
For software developers who may want to exercise a certain control over how their work is used, modified, and shared by others, choosing a software license is an important decision. Open-source software licenses are an option that makes source code available for use, modification, and distribution based on agreed-upon terms and conditions. In this article, we will share information about open-source software license types and the available options when creating a GitHub project.
This cheat sheet-style guide provides a quick reference to some of the more common Git commands you may use when managing repositories and collaborating on software.
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