Sourcetree is a free Git client for Windows and Mac. Open and close the navigation menu. Simplicity and power in a beautiful Git GUI. Install, update, and manage Sourcetree at scale in your managed enterprise environment. Join the Sourcetree Beta Program. Install and set up Sourcetree. Find the basic info you need to get working. Commit and push, create and push, and merge using Git.
- To upgrade the version of Git/Mercurial used in SourceTree you can go to your SourceTree options by hitting via Tools Options and going to either the Git and Mercurial tabs. From here you can then go to the 'Git Version' or 'Mercurial Version' boxes respectively and selecting either 'Reset to embedded Git/Hg' or 'Use System Git/Hg'.
- Set your email address: git config user.email '[email protected]' Verify your configuration by displaying your configuration file: cat.git/config. Update your configuration from Sourcetree. Sourcetree adds your name and email address to your configuration files automatically when you log in with your Atlassian account.
To add your supply request file, do the following:
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.
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.
Enter supplyrequest in the filename field.
Mac os google calendar. Simple grey theme based on the Mac version of Google Chrome (Please note that themes can only change specific elements of the. A Google account with Google Calendar enabled; Step 1: Turn on the Google Calendar API. Click this button to create a new Cloud Platform project and automatically enable the Google Calendar API: Enable the Google Calendar API. In resulting dialog click DOWNLOAD CLIENT CONFIGURATION and save the file credentials.json to your working directory. Show your calendar status in Gmail Change your Gmail availability & status Smart features & personalization controls in Gmail, Chat, Meet, and other Google services. Google Calendar sits comfortably in the Google Desktop panel, as you would expect, and is pleasantly configurable. As well as setting up events, you can choose a daily, monthly or 'agenda' style view. It is completely synced with your Google account, so obviously you need to log in to make use of it.
Select HTML from the Syntax mode list.
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
Click Commit. The Commit message field appears with the message:
supplyrequest created online with Bitbucket.
Click Commit under the message field.
The Internet is full of articles on why you shouldn’t use Git submodules. While submodules are useful for a few use cases, they do have several drawbacks.
Are there alternatives? The answer is: yes! There are (at least) two tools that can help track the history of software dependencies in your project while allowing you to keep using Git:
- Google repo
In this post we will look at
git subtree and show why it is an improvement – albeit not perfect – over git submodule.
git subtree, and why should I use it?
git subtree lets you nest one repository inside another as a sub-directory. It is one of several ways Git projects can manage project dependencies.
Why you may want to consider
- Management of a simple workflow is easy.
- Older version of Git are supported (even older than v1.5.2).
- The sub-project’s code is available right after the clone of the super project is done.
git subtreedoes not require users of your repository to learn anything new. They can ignore the fact that you are using
git subtreeto manage dependencies.
git subtreedoes not add new metadata files like git submodule does (i.e., .gitmodule).
- Contents of the module can be modified without having a separate repository copy of the dependency somewhere else.
Drawbacks (but in our opinion they're largely acceptable):
- You must learn about a new merge strategy (i.e.
- Contributing code back upstream for the sub-projects is slightly more complicated.
- The responsibility of not mixing super and sub-project code in commits lies with you.
How to use
git subtree is available in stock version of Git since May 2012 – v1.7.11 and above. The version installed by homebrew on OSX already has subtree properly wired, but on some platforms you might need to follow the installation instructions.
Here is a canonical example of tracking a vim plug-in using
The quick and dirty way without remote tracking
If you just want a couple of one-liners to cut and paste, read this paragraph. First add
git subtree at a specified prefix folder:
(The common practice is to not store the entire history of the subproject in your main repository, but If you want to preserve it just omit the –squash flag.)
The above command produces this output:
Update Git Version
As you can see this records a merge commit by squashing the whole history of the vim-surround repository into a single one:
Bitbucket Sourcetree Git
If after a while you want to update the code of the plugin from the upstream repository you can just do a
git subtree pull:
This is very quick and painless, but the commands are slightly lengthy and hard to remember. We can make the commands shorter by adding the sub-project as a remote.
Adding the sub-project as a remote
Adding the subtree as a remote allows us to refer to it in shorter form:
Now we can add the subtree (as before), but now we can refer to the remote in short form:
The command to update the sub-project at a later date becomes:
Contributing back upstream
We can freely commit our fixes to the sub-project in our local working directory now. When it’s time to contribute back to the upstream project, we need to fork the project and add it as another remote:
Now we can use the subtree push command like the following:
After this we’re ready and we can open a pull-request to the maintainer of the package.
Can I do this without using the
git subtree command?
Yes! Yes you can.
git subtree is different from the subtree merge strategy. You can still use the merge strategy even if for some reason
git subtree is not available. Here is how you would go about it.
Add the dependency as a simple
Before reading the contents of the dependency into the repository, it’s important to record a merge so that we can track the entire tree history of the plug-in up to this point:
We then read the content of the latest tree-object into the plugin repository into our working directory ready to be committed:
Now we can commit (and it will be a merge commit that will preserve the history of the tree we read):
Sourcetree Update Git Tutorial
When we want to update the project we can now pull using the
git subtree merge strategy:
Git subtree is a great alternative
After having used git submodules for a while, you'll see
git subtree solves lots of the problems with git submodule. As usual, with all things Git, there is a learning curve to make the most of the feature.
Follow me on Twitter @durdn for more things and stuff about Git. And check out Atlassian Bitbucket if you’re looking for a good tool to manage your Git repos.
Update: After publishing this piece, I also wrote an article on the power of