Learning Git and GitHub can be daunting if you're new to it. I recently gave a small presentation where I pretty much firehosed a group of people about Git and GitHub for one hour. I felt bad that I could only really scratch the surface.
I thought it might be useful to collect some resources that have helped me understand Git and GitHub better. If you only read one thing, read Think like a git. That'll provide a good understanding and maybe motivate you to read the others.
Manage GitHub issues for repositories that you have commit access to. You can filter and view issues for a repository, edit issues, add comments and close issues.
Access and manage GitHub issues for repositories that you have commit access to. You can filter and view issues for a repository, edit issues, add comments and close issue.
This is a beta release, more features are coming. For more information, to report bugs or to suggest features, see this project on GitHub.
- To view a list of open issues, go to View | Other Windows | GitHub Issue List (Ctrl+W, Ctrl+G)
- Log in to GitHub by clicking the logon icon at the upper right of the issue list window
- Open the issue window by double clicking an issue in the list, or by going to View | Other Windows | GitHub Issue Window (Ctrl+W, Ctrl+H)
- Add a new issue to the selected repository with the + button in the issue list, or from Tools | New Issue on GitHub (Ctrl+W, Ctrl+I)
- Edit an issue with the edit button on the Issue window
- Add comments to, or close and issue with the comment button on the issue window
Two Factor Authentication
We do not currently support GitHub's Two-Factor Authentication system. However, you can generate a Personal Access Token to log in to your GitHub account instead.
Getting Git'd is at the top of my dev to-do list. And GitHub is the new shiny, so I need to cache these two posts for near future reference. And the GitHub VS Extensions being open source too is icing on the ....