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35 minutes | Feb 4, 2018
GitMinutes #46: Jeff King from Git-Merge 2017
If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeIn this final episode of GitMinutes, we talk to Jeff “Peff” King at Git-Merge 2017.We talk about how Git itself changes to tackle the needs of companies and users as Git has to scale more and more. We also talk about how protection of the trademark Git will happen in the future. Unfortunately, my interview with Peff got cut slightly short because of technical difficulties. Since this is probably the last GitMinutes episode ever, there’s going to be a little sentimental blabbering after the interview, so stay tuned for that if you’re into that stuff, or just read my personal blog post here.If you want to see what I'm up to next, you can keep track of me on Twitter as @tfnico or on my blog. For another podcast about Git, check out All Things Git.
19 minutes | Feb 3, 2018
GitMinutes #45: Edward Thomson from Git-Merge 2017
If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeIn this episode, we talk to Edward Thomson about his experience at Git Merge 2017. Note that Edward now has his own Git podcast together with Martin Woodward: All Things Git, which I can heartily recommend!
34 minutes | Feb 1, 2018
GitMinutes #44: Josh Triplett on Git-Series
If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeThis is GitMinutes episode 44, with another interview from the Git Merge conference in 2017: Josh Triplett is the author of git-series, which is a really cool command line tool for evolving patch series in Git.
34 minutes | Oct 2, 2017
GitMinutes #43: Johannes Schindelin on Contributing to Git
If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeIn this episode we talk to Git contributor and maintainer of Git for Windows, Johannes Schindelin. He has a lot of thoughts and ideas on development, community and code reviews, especially in open source and especially in the development of Git itself.We talk to Johannes about the difficulties of contributing to Git itself, and tools that could make the experience more user friendly, like for example public-inbox, which is both a mailing list archive and a Git repository.Johannes on Twitter, GitHubGit for Windows"The End of Gmane?" by its maintainer, Lars IngebrigtsenGit mailing list archives on public-inbox.orgOutline:00:00:00 Intro 00:00:46 Hello Johannes 00:01:01 What was the most interesting discussion at the dev summit? 00:02:44 How does the mailing list for Git really work 00:03:34 What is Public Inbox? 00:08:14 How can patches be aligned with public inbox topics? 00:14:34 Let's talk about the What's Cooking email 00:20:22 What about tracking patch series that get rewritten? 00:22:05 Gerrit solves this with a change-id, can we do that for the Git mailing list? 00:23:43 What would happen if we allowed HTML mails onto the mailing list? 00:26:54 Should the review take place locally or online? 00:28:09 If we had this standard format for doing reviews, how could we use it otherwise? 00:29:22 How can we make this happen? 00:30:43 Anything else you want to share from the conference? 00:33:03 Outro
21 minutes | Sep 26, 2017
GitMinutes #42: Erik from Atlassian on Clone Bundles
If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeIn this episode I’m talking to Erik van Zeist. He’s a developer from Atlassian BitBucket, and at Git Merge this year, he shared some interesting experiments they have been making using clone bundles, which is a technique from Mercurial that will dramatically improve performance of repository cloning. Now they have also started experimenting with doing clone bundles with Git.Erik on twitterAn article about clone bundles from ErikMozilla on Mercurial bundlesMercurial bundle clone extensionMail to the Git mailing list on the subjectOutline:00:01:23 Tell us about clone bundles00:03:29 Is this a server-side or a client-side extension?00:04:28 Are you already using it on Bitbucket?00:04:49 What sort of resources does clone bundles save?00:06:00 How does it work with the bundle on a CDN and subsequent changes?00:07:13 How does Mercurial content negotiation differ from Git?00:08:29 What else do we need to make this work?00:10:22 How does it work on the client exactly?00:11:01 How are you going to integrate this with main Git?00:12:12 Could this be something that the Git client tools should provide?00:13:55 What did the other Git contributors think about the idea?00:15:32 Is a clone that was made using clone bundles different from a normal clone?00:16:46 Is this for pulling or only for initial clone?00:18:10 Anything else you want to share?00:19:51 Outro
19 minutes | May 8, 2017
GitMinutes #41: Stefan Beller and J. Wyman (Git Merge 2017)
We are (temporarily) back after a long hiatus! What triggers this action is Git Merge 2017 that took place in Brussels back in February. This is the first of multiple episodes from the conference.Link to mp3Listen to the episode on YouTubeFirst up is Stefan Beller of Google. He is a Git core contributor who has recently been picking up git-submodules to bring them back into shape. We'll hear about his current work on that. It's not the first time Stefan is on the podcast, back in 2015 he spoke about improving the Git protocol.GitMinutes recording setup in the mysterious "up-side-down room".Second guest of the day is J Wyman from Microsoft. There's been quite some development on Windows and in Visual Studio since I last had them on the podcast (Martin Woodward in 2013, and Jameson Miller in 2015) now J gives us a well-needed update.Episode outline:00:00:00 Intro 00:02:22 Submodules at the contributors' summit? 00:03:07 Why do people hate on submodules so much? 00:04:12 Aren't submodules done and ready? 00:05:25 What is the difference to other multi-repo handlers? 00:06:59 Plan for the future? 00:07:52 Welcome J Wyman 00:08:17 What were the highlights from the contributors' summit? 00:08:54 What do you do at Microsoft? 00:10:22 What are the issues with switching away from libgit2? 00:11:21 Are you still using libgit2 anywhere? 00:13:10 How do you use core Git? 00:14:16 Which of the discussed Git improvements are most interesting? 00:15:07 Who contributes to Git from Microsoft? 00:16:18 Anything else I should ask you about? 00:17:43 OutroIntro script:As you may or may not know, during the Git Merge conference, which is sort of a user-oriented happening, there is a less known event taking place called the Git Contributor Summit, where many of the contributors to Git itself get together to talk core development, face to face. This is a gold mine for GitMinutes interviews, and this is the third Git-Merge I’ve gone to with my wife’s trusty singstar microphones.I got a total of 8 interviews, and it’s all top-notch quality talk with core contributors and people with some really hefty ideas on how to bring Git forward in the years to come. AGAIN Git Merge was a place to talk about scaling Git, but we also discussed how to get more diverse contributions into Git itself, and how to advance the current world state of discussions and reviews *around* commits. You’ll hear more about that in the coming episodes. For the first of the two interviews in this episode, I grabbed Stefan Beller from Google. He is a seasoned Git-Merge participant and core contributor. You may remember that I interviewed him two years ago. At the contributor summit this year he brought up one of the most hated (and perhaps also most loved) parts of Git itself: submodules!After that I talk to J Wyman from Microsoft about how they are now actually using the full Git core from within Visual Studio, among many interesting things he has to report from Redmond.
51 minutes | Apr 25, 2016
GitMinutes #40: Git Merge 2016
Christian Couder went to Git Merge 2016 and recorded some interviews there for the podcast.Link to mp3Listen to the episode on YouTubeHere are the interviewees from the conference, all in this one episode:Roberto Tyley, The GuardianKaren Sijbrandij, TrainToolLars Schneider, AutodeskSytse 'Sid' Sijbrandij, GitLabTim Pettersen, AtlassianMichael Haggerty, GitHubJob van der Voort, GitLabCarlos Martín Nieto, GitHub
43 minutes | Oct 9, 2015
GitMinutes #39: Git Merge 2015 Part 5
This is the fifth and final episode from Git-Merge 2015! If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeAlexandra TritzBlaBlaCarTwitterGitHubLast time we talked about submodules on GitMinutes, ep. 11Rick OlsonGitHubHomepageBuilding a Git Extension with First Principles (his Git LFS talk at the conference)By the way, friend of the show, Roberto Tyley has released support for LFS in the BFG repo cleaner.Jeff "Peff" KingGitHubHomepageGit + SFC Status UpdateWilhelm Bierbaum's talk about Git at Twitter We talked about alternative ways to contribute to Git itself without sending patches to the mailing list. Since a few months, there is a way: https://submitgit.herokuapp.com/We couldn't find that mail with the overview of Git performance issues. Sorry!Head over to Git Rev News and subscribe to get Git news straight into your inbox.
29 minutes | Jul 13, 2015
GitMinutes #38: Git Merge 2015 Part 4
This is the fourth part from our trip to Git-Merge 2015! If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeRoberto TyleyTwitter, Google+, GitHubThe BFG Repo CleanerGit Large File Storage (Git LFS)BFG supporting LFS early releaseProut looks after your pull requests, tells you when they're liveThe Git LFS talk at the conference by Rick OlsonGitMinutes #06: Roberto Tyley on Rewriting HistoryDuring the conference, there was a lot of discussion regarding how the Git project could attract more users by allowing GitHub-style pull requests into their patch-based mailing list. Later Roberto offered a solution to the problem: submitGit.Nicola PaolucciHomepage, Twitter, blog (at Atlassian)Atlassian's 10 year of Git celebrational pageGit Rev NewsJohn Garcia's talk at the conferenceJameson MillerGitHubGitMinutes #05: Martin Woodward on Visual Studio and TFS with GitEpisode outline00:00:00 Intro 00:03:19 Roberto Tyley 00:08:27 Nicola Paolucci 00:17:19 Jameson Miller 00:27:38 Outro
43 minutes | Jun 28, 2015
GitMinutes #37: Git Merge 2015 Part 3
This is the third part from our trip to Git-Merge 2015! If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeStefan BellerGoogle+Robert van HaarenTwitterGitHubReferenced talk: Teaching People Git, Emma Jane Hogbin WestbyÆvar Arnfjörð BjarmasonGitHub Homepage Google+Booking.com (dev blog)Test Anything ProtocolEpisode outline:00:00:00 Intro 00:02:39 Stefan Beller 00:10:03 Intro 00:15:17 Robert van Haaren 00:18:44 Ævar Arnfjörð Bjarmason 00:41:27 Outro
28 minutes | May 26, 2015
GitMinutes #36: Git Merge 2015 Part 2
This is the second part from our trip to Git-Merge 2015! Since we published part one, the recorded talks from the conference are now online at git-merge.com. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeArthur SchreiberGitHubHomepageRuggedJunio HamanoBlogGoogle+Git at Google (Dave Borowitz' talk from the conference on YouTube)GitHub's new large file support (Rick Olson's talk)Vicent MartiGitHubTwitterVicent's talk at the previous Git-Merge conferenceOutline00:00:00 Intro 00:01:54 Arthur Schreiber 00:06:04 Junio Hamano 00:10:19 Vicent Marti 00:26:24 Outro
25 minutes | May 4, 2015
GitMinutes #35: Git Merge 2015 Part 1
In this episode we talk to various people at Git-Merge 2015! This is the first of a total of 5 parts from the conference. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeIn this part we talk to:Matthieu Moy, about Google Summer of Code projectsHomepage, GitHubChristian Couder, about Git Rev NewsHomepageCarlos Martín Nieto, about libgit2GitHubTwitterOutline:00:00:00 Welcome, intro 00:03:25 Matthieu Moy 00:05:33 Second part with Matthieu, about GSoC 00:11:03 Christian Couder 00:15:05 Carlos Martin 00:23:58 Outro
72 minutes | Apr 6, 2015
GitMinutes #34: Tim Caswell on js-git
In this episode we talk to Tim Caswell. He is the creator of js-git, alongside a lot of other really interesting projects. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeLinks:Tim on Google+, GitHub, TwitterTim's homepagehowtonode.orgjs-gitTedit - Git based development environmentTedit as webapp, Chrome appThe latest Tedit demowheaty - JS-Git based application hosting platformrye - A Git based publishing platform implemented in luaLuvit Asynchronous I/O for Lua, IRC channel is #Luvit on FreenodeDiscussion on incorporating js-git in nodeOS/npmgit-html5 powers Tailor, an alternative to TeditGoogle's dev kit chrome appNW.js formerly known as node-webkitScott Hanselman interviewed Paul Betts about Atom ShellMore background material about Tim:In-depth interview with Tim (October 2013)Tim guesting on JSJabber #101 (March 2014)Tim guesting on the ChangeLog #124 (July 2014)Episode outline:00:00:00 Intro 00:02:09 Bio, welcome 00:02:26 Tell us about your background 00:03:39 How come you drifted from Node to Lua recently? 00:05:46 What is the use-case for Lua? 00:07:15 What does Luvit add to Lua? 00:08:39 Jumping back to Git, what is your personal VCS experience? 00:13:03 Can you tell me more about the CORS headers issue at the Git hosting services? 00:15:21 What was the plan for js-git after that? 00:17:16 What was the goal of Tedit? 00:19:07 Where do you store the contents in the browser itself? 00:23:20 What is the current state of tedit/js-git? 00:25:55 In summary, what came out of js-git in the end? 00:26:33 What features does Tedit have? 00:27:31 Is js-git too heavy-weight to be embedded in a Git hosting tool? 00:29:04 Why aren't more companies jumping over js-git to make use of it as a Git-starter tool? 00:30:31 Then let's talk about how companies could use js-git or any of these components 00:36:53 Why can you store blobs without commits on GitHub? 00:40:26 Isn't Git in the browser sort of inevitable? 00:41:56 What do people do these days to develop on Chromebooks/browsers? 00:43:23 Other than service-workers, what would you need in order to fulfill the vision of js-git? 00:44:40 Can't you get access to the file-system in HTML5? 00:46:33 What should have been the master plan to complete js-git/tedit? 00:50:41 What would you want to happen to js-git while you're busy elsewhere? 00:52:28 Some js-git vs libgit2 talk 00:59:54 Is Google Dev Kit a replacement for Tedit? 01:01:02 Clear up different kinds of Chrome-based apps 01:04:31 What is the future of js-git? 01:06:15 Any questions I forgot to ask you? 01:06:43 Anything you would like to promote? 01:08:55 Where can people find you online? 01:09:14 What is your favorite Git Pro Tip? 01:10:17 Thank you for coming onto the show!
68 minutes | Mar 16, 2015
GitMinutes #33: Thom Parkin on Mastering Git
In this episode we talk to Thom Parkin about his new video course on mastering Git, and other things interesting for those who want to improve their Git skills. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeLinksThom on Github, Twitter, SitepointGit Fundamentals book Learnable: Introduction to Nitrous.ionitrous.io (for hosted development sandbox)ScreenHero (for remote pairing)Beegit (authoring platform)Mastering Git* on Packt PublishingGet Thom's "Mastering Git" Video Tutorial for 50% off, on the Packt Publishing website if you use the Discount Code GITMASTER2015. This offer will only last a limited time.Repository for resources, addendum, etc.The Gititudes Kohsuke Kawaguchi’s thoughts on what should be in your commit message* Note that there is a different video course published in 2011 with the same title: McCullough and Berglund on Mastering Git.How to find lost stashesDuring a discussion of git-lost-found (now deprecated in favor of git fsck --lost-found), we asked how to find dropped stashes. git fsck --lost-found will indeed show these as well, although you have to inspect them yourself to identify which came from stash.Episode outline00:00:00 Intro 00:02:25 Bio/welcome 00:02:56 Tell us about your background 00:04:14 What is your experience with VCS? 00:05:47 You have a video course out about Git. Tell us about it! 00:06:28 What is SitePoint? 00:12:32 A video course on/by Packt? 00:13:09 Tell us more about the structure of your video course. 00:15:39 You had your son do the graphical artistry? 00:16:16 Always interesting to see how Git is visualized 00:18:11 Let's talk about nitrous.io 00:30:09 Tangent: Installing GIt on different OSes 00:32:10 Any other things from your video course you would like to discuss? 00:33:20 How do I find lost commits? 00:35:45 Don't stashes appear in the reflog? 00:40:11 What are the other "Gititudes"? 00:45:37 Crafting history, commit messages, squashing vs merging? 01:00:29 How much Git teaching is still left to do in the world? 01:04:13 Where can people find you online? 01:04:58 What is your favorite Git pro tip? 01:05:43 Thank you for coming onto the show! 01:05:50 Outro 01:06:36 Bonus: Head in the closet?
76 minutes | Mar 2, 2015
GitMinutes #32: Adam Spiers on git-deps
In this episode we talk to Adam Spiers about git-deps, a tool he made for analyzing dependencies between commits. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3 Listen to the episode on YouTubeLinksAdam on Twitter, GitHubAdam's blog (posts tagged git)git-depsThe history of TLA, GNU Arch (Wikipedia)git-check-ignoreStackOverflow question that inspired check-ignoregit-deps issues/enhancements mentionedallow integration with other git web frontendsdetect whether commit A depends on commit Bpatch theory from darcs (and elsewhere)Technologies used in git-depshttps://github.com/libgit2/pygit2http://d3js.org/ https://github.com/tgdwyer/WebColahttps://github.com/cpettitt/dagrehttp://flask.pocoo.org/Misc.git-config - Adam's bag of tricksgit icing and cherry-menuungitgit-annex gource history youtube videosEpisode outline00:00:00 Episode meta, sponsor, etc00:01:40 Bio, welcome Adam00:02:08 Tell us how you ended up here00:05:41 What do you do at SUSE, or about the version control there00:07:08 What do you think Git got right compared to other tools historically?00:13:53 Tell us about your involvement with the Git project00:19:55 What's it like to get code reviewed by the Git mailing list?00:21:15 Your contribution is git check-ignore?00:23:47 Tell us about git-deps00:26:03 Explain these dependencies between commits00:35:29 Is the dependency analysis made at runtime?00:38:55 Can you use git-deps as an early-warning system for discovering conflicts?00:48:23 Case in point: GUI tool for doing rebase --onto00:51:14 How could git-deps be used in a GUI (musings)00:54:53 Honorary mention of ungit00:57:37 Would it be possible to use it in a tool to detect conflicts between unmerged branches?01:01:27 Any plans or visions for the future of git-deps?01:03:26 Tell us quickly about the tech-stack running under git-deps01:05:42 Aren't you using node?01:07:19 Is it open for contributions?01:09:34 Anything you would like to promote?01:13:52 What is your favorite Git Pro Tip?
66 minutes | Feb 19, 2015
GitMinutes #31: Mary Rose Cook on Gitlet
89 minutes | Jul 7, 2014
GitMinutes #30: Luca Milanesio on Gerrit Code Review
This is GitMinutes episode 30 where I’m talking to Luca Milanesio, a seasoned Gerrit contributor, and the co-founder of GerritForge.Link to mp3 If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Listen to the episode on YouTubeYou may know Gerrit as being the code-review tool that powers some of the largest open source projects out there today, like Android, Chrome and the Eclipse foundation. It’s used by big companies like Google, Sony, Ericsson and many others. It’s a very powerful tool where you can push up your suggested changes and have them reviewed naturally, and you can also get feedback from continuous integration tools like Jenkins to make sure that your suggested changes don’t break the build. And Gerrit is the main thing we’ll talk about today.Links:Luca, GitEnterprise (blog, GitHub, Twitter, Facebook)Use the Force, Luca (article on InfoQ)Learning Gerrit Code Review (Luca's book)GerritForge GitEnterpriseLuca’s InfoQ talk on Gerrit Introducing GerritHub, Gerrit Code Review on GitHub (video)Continuous Integration Entwicklungs Workflow (Python, GerritHub, Jenkins) (video)Scaling Mercurial at Facebook (blog post)Scaling Source Control at Facebook (video with the same message)The infamous force push (mailing list discussion)Luca's Git pro-tip:Use your Git local repopository as your journal and your Git commits as the explicit, simple and useful phrases of it. Before pushing, do a git rebase -i to review, re-organise and give sense to your Git history.Outline/questions (if you think this is useful, let me know): 0:00 Welcome, intro 1:14 Thanks to DigitalOcean for sponsoring this episode! 2:33 Welcome to the show, Luca. 3:29 Tell us about the force push 5:10 Tell us how you ended up where you are today 7:06 What is gitenterprise.com 8:19 Is GitEnterprise like GitHub for companies? 14:50 Lets come back to codereview later 15:23 Is GerritHub = GitEnterprise = GerritForge? 17:39 Can everyone use GerritHub for Github stuff? 18:34 Are the GitHub repositories used as the backend for Github? 23:32 Let's take a step back and look at Gerrit from the perspective of a beginner 31:23 For which teams is Gerrit the right choice? 36:09 What about teams coming directly from SVN or something else starting with Git and Gerrit at the same time? 41:40 What are Topics about? 44:53 Where are the topics managed? Where is the master record? 46:01 I definitely see the need for topics with multi repo or Jenkins jobs 49:05 Is Gerrit a good choice if you have multiple interdependent repositories then? 51:12 About Facebooks big mercurial infrastructure 51:38 Gerrit will give you the advantages that Faceboo wanted, and smaller repos 53:30 How do you review topics within Gerrit compared to traditional commits? 58:42 Are multiple interdependent changes merged in one go or one commit at a time? 59:56 We went a bit off course there, topics are very interesting :) 1:00:28 Can you talk about the community and what's going on there? 1:02:41 Oh, Spotify is also using Gerrit? 1:08:22 Traditional code review is more blame game... 1:09:54 Gerrit style review is actually lowers the barrier for daring to submitting patches.. 1:15:31 Pair programming vs Code Review 1:19:05 How to learn/introduce Gerrit in a company 1:23:58 Any questions I forgot to as you? (How the force push happened) 1:25:34 Anything you'd like to promote? 1:26:57 Let people know how they can get in touch with you. 1:27:17 Tell us your favorite Git pro-tip.
99 minutes | May 19, 2014
GitMinutes #29: James Moger on GitBlit
In this episode, we talk to James Moger, the author of GitBlit, an open-source Java-powered Git repository manager. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3This episode of GitMinutes is sponsored by DigitalOcean. Sign up using the promo-code GITMINUTES10 to receive 10$ worth of credit. Want to see how you can run GitBlit on your own DigitalOcean droplet? There's a screencast for that:See how to set up GitBlit on DigitalOceanLinks:James on Google+GitBlit homepage, Twitter, Google+ GitBlit mailing list/forumThings we mentioned:Redmine project management toolJGit GitServletGerrit code reviewApache Wicket web frameworkLaika makes cool animated movies (and uses GitBlit)GitBlit demo on dev.gitblit.comGitBlit on DockerScreencast demoing the new GitBlit ticketsDocs on GitBlit ticketsHow to use handle tickets (with the Barnum script)Redis NoSQL databaseUsing GitBlit as pure repository viewer (like “git instaweb”)Slack: team communiation toolGitBlit Slack PluginFlurFunk team collaboration (abandoned experiment)pf4j: KISS plugin architecture for JavaGuava CachesBintray hosts the GitBlit downloadsJames' pro-tips:tig: command line Git UISmartGitSome things we didn't talk about, but I'd like to mention:Wikimedia is a big GitBlit user. So is CentOS.James wrote about the early story of GitBlit on the mailing list some years backI wrote a couple of blog posts about GitBlit for the 1.0 releaseExtra pro-tip: "git fetch -p". It stands for prune. Will remove tracking refs from your clone that no longer exist in the remote but it will NOT remove any of your local branches. It's a useful shortcut for cleaning up your clone so you can GC to reclaim space.Listen to the episode on YouTube
85 minutes | Apr 14, 2014
GitMinutes #28: Johannes Schindelin on Git for Windows
In this episode we talk to Johannes Schindelin from the msysgit project, a tool used for building Git for Windows. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3Johannes is a mathematician with a degree in genetics. In his day job, he supports biologists with image processing and analysis. He is involved in a number of Open Source projects and he co-maintains Git for Windows with Sebastian Schuberth, Pat Thoyts and Erik Faye-Lund. He is from Germany, but currently lives in the Mid-West of the US.Note: We briefly discussed libgit2 being licensed as BSD. This is not the case anymore: It has switched to GPLv2 with a linking exception,Links:Johannes on Google+, GitHubJohannes' first OSS project: LibVNCServer/LibVNCClient(Fancy redesigned) MsysGit homepage Git for Windows wikiMailing list/forumThe “garden shears”Explanation what the “garden shears” are all aboutThe git-svn ref issue The newly redesigned msysgit homepage sourcesInteractive rebase with Eclipse EGitInteractive rebase with SourceTree (this was released right after we recorded)Installing Git for Windows from within Visual Studio (video)Listen to the episode on YouTube
82 minutes | Feb 17, 2014
GitMinutes #27: Stefan Saasen from Atlassian
In this episode I’m talking to Stefan Saasen from Atlassian. We focus mainly on Stash, which is their on-premise Git repository manager, but we’ll also touch on their other products to see how they all work together. If you cannot see the audio controls, your browser does not support the audio element. Use the link below to download the mp3 manually. Link to mp3Stefan is the development lead for Atlassian Stash. He has worked on Atlassian Confluence, later with the OnDemand authentication system and finally on Stash, their Git hosting solution. He’s responsible for migrating the Confluence team from Subversion to Git, as well as a large number of Atlassian OnDemand customers.Homepage Twitter Bitbucket GitHub Links:Stefan's blog post Reimplementing “git clone” in Haskell from the bottom upDiscussion about making Git more thread-safe on the mailing listVote for STASH-2469: Include Mercurial (Hg) support in Stash (245 votes at the time of writing, making it currently the top most voted issue).GitMinutes #22: Alexander Kitaev about SubGitGitMinutes #20: Mick Wever on Migrating to Git (mentions SubGit)The essence of branch-based workflowsAll Stefan's posts on the Atlassian blogAtlassian's Git resourcesAll Atlassian blog posts tagged with GitFavorite Git pro tips:Extend Git with git extras and git activity.Listen to the episode on YouTube
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