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Git is an open-source DVCS (Distributed Version Control System)

2
votes
and package dependencies) can be used in other languages as well, but might not be as convenient. I would not recommend you to use Git Submodules. While it can be used for these kind of issues in theory, I feel it's a bigger hassle than it's worth. …
answered Oct 8 '14 by Wilbert
19
votes
Yes, that's exactly the beauty of DVCS such as git. You can use any number of different repos with the same state as the one on bitbucket or github. Even you local copy (the repository on your …
answered Apr 19 '13 by Wilbert
10
votes
. Of course you can use a solution that just uses git (another repo, submodules etc), but that's just hacks. Doing it the right way will pay off quickly, and leave you with a future-proof system. Edit …
answered Jan 6 '14 by Wilbert
9
votes
Here are the steps you need to do to get a clean, nice pull request. I generally suggest this workflow to people with less previous exposure to git. You could make a rebase on auth repo master, but … local clone (on your computer, not your fork). git fetch --all Create a new branch based on that latest official master branch git checkout -b new-feature origin/master (assuming the authoritative …
answered Apr 13 '18 by Wilbert
0
votes
I would not use submodules. It's tempting, same as used to be the case with svn-externals. However, can you be sure all of those projects you link are still at the same place in a year? What about i …
answered Apr 30 '13 by Wilbert
2
votes
The fork-per-developer approach is a very good approach if you value code reviews and code quality. The nice thing about using pull requests is that it shifts the responsibility from the maintainer to …
answered May 29 '13 by Wilbert