Use Sourcetree With Github

Posted on by admin

Git diff For doing the same in Sourcetree you just need select 2 commits in the History. Use git stash when you want to record the current state of the working directory and the index, but. Use GitHub in SourceTree with SSO enabled personal access token Prerequisites. Git with credential manager; Do not add GitHub account to SourceTree. Git code management. Usage and admin help. Answers, support, and inspiration. Suggestions and bugs. Get an overview of version control and the role that Sourcetree plays. Find how to pull, commit and push, create and push, and merge using Git.

Sourcetree Use Github Token

We would like to show you a description here but the site won’t allow us.

To add your supply request file, do the following:

  1. From your BitbucketStationSupplies in Bitbucket, click Source to open the source directory. Notice you only have one file, supplies.txt, in your directory.

    • A. Source page: Click the link to open this page.

    • B. Branch selection: Pick the branch you want to view.

    • C. More options button: Click to open a menu with more options, such as 'Add file'.

    • D. Source file area: View the directory of files in Bitbucket.

  2. From the Source page, click the More options button in the top right corner and select Add file from the menu. The More options button only appears after you have added at least one file to the repository. A page for creating the new file opens, as shown in the following image.

    • A. Branch with new file: Change if you want to add file to a different branch.

    • B. New file area: Add content for your new file here.

  3. Enter supplyrequest in the filename field.

  4. Select HTML from the Syntax mode list.

  5. Add the following HTML code to the text area:

    We are requesting additional supplies. Please send us the following:



    • space ice cream

    • nerf darts

    • telescope light shield

  6. Click Commit. The Commit message field appears with the message: supplyrequest created online with Bitbucket.

  7. Click Commit under the message field.

The recommended git client app to contribute on Team Dynamite's project is Atlassian's SourceTree because of its Jimmy-proof integration of git-flow.

Sourcetree Github Enterprise

Create a github.com account

Sourcetree

If you don't have one already, create a github.com account. If you work for GSoft, create an issue to ask one of the Team Dynamite owners to add you to a contributor's team for the project you want to work on.

If you are a third-party developer looking to contribute to Team Dynamite's projects, please fork the project in your own profile, make your improvements then submit a pull request to ask Team Dynamite to merge in your changes.

Download and install SourceTree

SourceTree can be found at http://www.sourcetreeapp.com/. It is preferred to Github for Windows or Visual Studio's git integration because only SourceTree gives you UI support to follow the git-flow development process.

Sourcetree Github Enterprise Account

During installation:

  • Enter your full name and email address (your @gsoft.com email, if you work for GSoft)
  • Choose the option to install the self-contained Git version to be used by when prompted
  • Skip the Mercurial option
  • Choose Putty as SSH option
  • Enter your github.com username and password

Git basics

If you're unfamiliar with Git, take a walk through our step-by-step guide. Also, please take the time to review the basics on a tutorial site such as:

  • Interactive web-based 15 minute tutorial: http://try.github.io/
  • A look at git internals: http://ftp.newartisans.com/pub/git.from.bottom.up.pdf

You need to get comfortable with the concepts of:

  • Cloning a repo
  • Staging and committing changes
  • Branching and merging
  • Fetching and pulling
  • Pushing to your origin repo on github.com
  • Managing multiple remotes(origin, upstream, contributors' forks, etc.)

It really helps to get confortable with the git command line while learning Git, instead of relying on the SourceTree interface. You'll need to know your way around the command line if you want to leverage the full power of Git with more advanced features like the stash, rebasing and cherry-picking. Create some test repositories to play around with the various features before trying to contribute.

Using git-flow

SourceTree gives us a nice UI integration with git-flow, a robust workflow that helps us manage releases in a systematic way. You just have to press the git-flow button on the SourceTree application ribbon to start initializing git-flow on your local repository.

Take the time to understand the power of git-flow (its feature branches, releases and hotfixes):

  • Make sure you memorize the workflow illustrated here: http://danielkummer.github.io/git-flow-cheatsheet/

SourceTree's git-flow integration is context aware. For example, when you are checked out on the develop branch, SourceTree's git-flow dialog only gives you the option of starting a new release or a new feature. When you are working on a feature branch, the dialog guides you in the right direction by suggesting that you finish your feature (which merges it back into the develop branch), and so on.