The latest new feature from GitHub is here. GitHub Package Registry is a software package management service for publishing public or private packages next to your source code. Since it is integrated directly with GitHub, you can host your packages and code in one place.
The Apache Software Foundation (ASF) has announced that it has fully migrated its projects to GitHub. We talked to Bryan Clark, Director Of Product for Open Source at GitHub, about the benefits of the move and how it came about.
Keep the GitHub workflow going with Gitpod. Gitpod has officially left its beta state and is now available for general usage. Gitpod is a complete terminal for GitHub projects. The in-browser IDE is based on Eclipse Theia. It requires no setup and offers features for remote team collaboration.
The clocks have sprung ahead and the ground is finally defrosting. If you’re lucky, you might even have already taken your laptop outside for a day of coding in the sunshine! Today we look at some of the coolest GitHub repos that trended in March 2018 including a native Java framework, an open source self-hosted web archive, and a faster alternative to Elasticsearch.
Last month was certainly a frosty one as we cuddled up to our laptops and spent the whole month coding. Today, we take a look at the coolest repos on GitHub for February 2019 with a focus on server security, machine learning tools, and a few ways to help beginners get a hang of this whole developing thing.
Every Monday, we take a step back and look at all the cool stuff that went down during the previous week. Last week, we had big news from GitHub, a new Hyperledger Fabric release and more.
GitHub made a big announcement that took the developer community by storm: GitHub Free now includes unlimited private repositories. Let’s have a quick look at the announcement and the community’s feedback.
Did 2018 close on a high note? For GitHub and fans of open source, it sure did! We’ve gone through GitHub’s trending list to find some of the coolest projects to showcase for December 2018.
Happy New Year everyone! We wish you a productive and fulfilling 2019! But before we start our engines and go full speed ahead, let’s take a step back and have a look at the most clicked news for 2018. From Angular v6 to our Java 10 interview series, 2018 has definitely been a busy year!
With just a few days left in 2018, GitHub released their State of the Octoverse. 2018 was their busiest year yet! Was 2018 the banner year for open source? Here’s hoping that 2019 continues to bring forth more great open source projects and contributions.
The weather may be getting colder, so it’s a good time to warm up with some of GitHub’s hottest repos. We’ve gone through GitHub’s trending list to find some of the coziest and fieriest projects to showcase for November 2018.
As our tech history series winds down, we want to take a moment and focus on a topic that has shaped how code is reviewed and how developers collaborate nowadays. Open your textbooks to chapter 11 – class is in session with the birth and evolution of social coding.
GitHub Desktop 1.5 is live and it highlights the completion of merge collaboration cycle. Merge conflicts can be intimidating for new developers, especially those working in teams but that’s no longer the case! Let’s have a closer look at this release.