Git and the command line can be a daunting prospect, luckily there are multiple Git GUIs, which work across a variety of platforms such as, OSX, Windows, and Linux.
In this post, we’ll be taking a look at the two most important ones. GitHub Desktop and SourceTree by Atlassian, the company behind Bitbucket.
Push-to-Deploy is the feature of WP Pusher that will keep your WordPress websites up-to-date every time you push some fresh code to your Git repositories. In this post, we are going to take a look at what Push-to-Deploy is, how best to use it for an effective workflow.
Last week I wrote a guest post over on the WP Tavern about how fundamental Git is for WordPress teams. In the post, I mention 3 signs that will make it obvious to me that your WordPress development team is not in fact working as a team – but rather as small 1-man teams. The 3 signs are:
- Lack of version control
- Lack of a code collaboration platform
- Lack of a deployment strategy
Git is a fundamental enabler of team work, so without it, it’s hard to get to step 2 and 3 in that list. If you want to read the article, check it out over on WP Tavern.
As part of the Git for WordPress video course, Danny van Kooten shows how he uses Git to release a new version of his plugin MailChimp for WordPress.
Pull requests are an essential part of code collaboration. In this blog post, I will show you why and how I use pull requests as a core part of my workflow.
When you use Git in your WordPress deployment flow, there is a special configuration file you should be aware of.
.gitattributes can drastically clean up your plugins and themes for end users. Follow along and I will show you how simple it is to use.
The WordPress world, once dominated by Subversion, mainly due to the infrastructure of WordPress.org, is slowly moving towards using Git. This is great news, but for many developers Git can seem strange or even intimidating. In this post I will do my best to demystify Git for WordPress developers.