Deploy your apps from GitHub, Bitbucket or your own repositories to one or many servers in one click. Dploy →
Turns out it’s possible to enable autocompletion of git branch names when working on the command line. The script can be automatically installed on OS X using these commands: $ curl -G https://raw.github.com/git/git/master/contrib/completion/git-completion.bash > ~/.git-completion.sh $ echo ‘source ~/.git-completion.sh’ >> ~/.bash_profile Don’t forget to re-open any already open Terminal windows. (via @decthomas) UPDATE: I’ve been […]
Screenshot says it all; A must have plugin if you’re using Sublime Text and Git. GitGutter → (via @thijsvandevelde)
Read a lot about Vincent Driessen’s Git braching model, but couldn’t quite wrap my head around it. This video, which introduced git-flow — a collection of Git extensions to provide that branching model — to me, finally made it all clear. Above that, the people who created Sourcetree, have implemented it in their app and […]
On a recent project I collaborated on, deployment happened via git-ftp.py, a Python script which automatically publishes your git repository to an FTP server. The script itself works with with an git-rev.txt file on the FTP server which keeps track of the last published commit. When deploying via git-ftp.py, the script only uploads the changes […]
Takes a snapshot with your Mac’s built-in iSight/FaceTime webcam every time you git commit code, and archives a lolcat style image with it. UPDATE 2017.01.03: Jelle Vandebeeck has written down some instructions on setting this up. Since this was originally posted, lolcommits now apparently supports recording video (yielding a gif) 🙂 lolcommits →
One of the things I like about GitHub is the fact that it sports a gh-pages branch. Anything you push to it, is automatically published on your GitHub subdomain http://username.github.com/projectname/. Inspired by this GitHub publishing flow, I’ve set up a likewise method on our web servers at work: a branch which gets published automatically onto […]
If you don’t like my code, fork off! As said by codepo8 during his magnificent talk at Fronteers ’10.