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Git Pocket Guide [Anglais] [Broché]

Richard Silverman

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Git Pocket Guide This pocket guide is the perfect on-the-job companion to Git, the distributed version control system. It provides a compact, readable introduction to Git for new users, as well as a reference to common commands and procedures for those of you with Git experience Full description

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16 internautes sur 17 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
3.0 étoiles sur 5 Good Overview -- Not So Good Reference 23 juillet 2013
Par Steven H. Clason - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle
Switching to Git after years using SVN, I had trouble finding my way around the new environment even though I only need pretty basic source control. I didn't "get it", and things that should have been easy were difficult.

Two earlier books, both acknowledged by Mr. Silverman in his preface, helped, but in striving for completeness they both obscured the basic instruction I needed in an enormous wealth of detail.

A "pocket guide" seemed just the ticket, and the author's intent, stated in the preface, showed a lot of promise:

"The primary goal of this book is to provide a compact, readable introduction to Git for the new user, as well as a reference to common commands and procedures that will continue to be useful once you've already gotten some Git under your belt."

He accomplished his goal by half, I think. Although compact and readable, the book suffers (mildly) from a lack of clarity that, for me, prevents its use as a reference. Take this:

"If the current branch is tracking an upstream in that remote, Git then tries to reconcile the current state of your branch with that of the newly updated tracking branch. If only you or the upstream has added commits to this branch since your last pull, then this will succeed with a "fast-forward" update: one branch head just moves forward along the branch to catch up with the other."

There's nothing wrong with that paragraph in terms of narrative flow, but if you try to use it as instruction you notice it has a lot of subjects taking action -- "the current branch", "Git", "you", "the upstream", "this", "one branch head" -- and among all those actors doing things it's hard to sort out what YOU need to do in order to make something happen.

The author's two goals may conflict unavoidably, so I don't want to fault him too much. He's produced an easy-to-read narrative overview of a technology but I'll be going back to the thick versions for an easy-to-use reference guide.

I don't mean to say this is a bad book. It's not -- it's pretty good. But rather than being one I keep handy when I need to remember how to do something, it's a book I got a lot out of the first time through but probably won't pick up again.
4 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
5.0 étoiles sur 5 An excellent guide to Git 19 juillet 2013
Par Cerys - Publié sur
Format:Format Kindle
Git is a popular version control system most often used for tracking changes in software source code. This books provides an excellent introduction to what Git is, how it works, how to set it up, and how the day-to-day tasks to manage your content.

The first chapter provides an easy to read overview of Git terminology, objects, security, and tasks. The following chapters provides both commands and explanations for performing initial configuration, creating repositories, adding projects, making commits, correcting changes, branching, cloning and tracking other repositories, synchronisation and pushing, pulling, access control, merging, dealing with conflicts, naming commits, viewing history and showing diffs, editing history, and remote access. The penultimate chapter provides details of useful functions in Git outside of the day-to-day tasks in the previous chapters, such as using git grep to search your repository, git clean to remove untracked files, and git stash to set aside your current work to perform other changes.

The final chapter, "How do I...?" provides a quick look up guide to frequently asked questions. The answers to the questions provide either the command to do the action or a reference to somewhere else in the book with a short explanation. This is a handy feature so you can quickly get the answer to a question you have now rather than having to hunt through the book to find it.

Although this book is titled `Pocket Guide' it contains a thorough coverage of Git tasks and detailed explanations to accompany them making it useful for complete novices and experienced users. The book also provides best practice advice helping you to get the most out of Git from the start.
2 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Nice and concise 26 septembre 2013
Par David E. Nichols - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
As advertised, it serves up the basics of git. Note that this is not a reference on git, just a how-to guide.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Five Stars 6 juillet 2014
Par R. Vignato - Publié sur
Format:Broché|Achat vérifié
Great book!
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great book for starting with Git 16 février 2014
Par M. Prentice - Publié sur
I found this book to be an easy to use reference and an good introduction to using Git, how Git works, and why it works the way it does.
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