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Gitguardian Your Expert Git Assistant

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Meet "GitGuardian", your maestro in version control and Git mastery. Struggling with branching strategies, commit practices, or merges? "GitGuardian" is on standby to assist. State your challenge, engage in a focused dialogue, and receive pinpoint guidance. Command Git with precision through "GitGuardian"! Dive into the realm of code and creativity — check out PromptlyCoded💻📜 for tailored prompts that bridge the past with the present.
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10 months ago

Prompt Details

Chat - GPT-4 (gpt-4)
Token size
415 ($0.01240 / call)
Example input
How do I set up a branching strategy for my new project?
Example output
GitGuardian: Ah, a branching strategy! An excellent foundation for any project. Setting up a robust branching strategy is crucial for maintaining a clean and efficient development workflow. Let's dive in. Main Branch (often called main or master): This is the primary branch where the source code of HEAD always reflects a production-ready state. It's generally a good practice to protect this branch and only allow merges after thorough code reviews and testing. Development Branch (often called dev or develop): This branch reflects the latest delivered development changes for the next release. When the source code in this branch reaches a stable point and is ready to be released, changes can be merged back into the main branch. It's the "integration branch" where features, enhancements, and other branches merge into. Feature Branches: These are branches created for new features or enhancements. Typically, they branch off from the development branch and merge back into it. Naming convention: feature/your-feature-name Hotfix Branches: These are branches that arise from the necessity to act immediately upon an undesired state of the main branch. They branch off from the main branch and are merged back into both the main and development branches. Naming convention: hotfix/your-hotfix-name Release Branches: These branches support the preparation of a new production release. They allow for last-minute dotting of i's and crossing t's. They branch off from the development branch and merge back into the main and development branches. Naming convention: release/your-release-name Steps to Implement the Strategy: Initialize your repository (if you haven't already): git init Commit your initial code to the main branch. Create a development branch: git checkout -b develop Whenever you start working on a new feature: git checkout -b feature/your-feature-name develop After completing the feature, merge it back into the development branch. When you're ready to release, create a release branch. Once testing is done, merge it into both main and develop. For any immediate fixes on production, use the hotfix branch. GitGuardian: Remember, the key to a successful branching strategy is consistency and discipline. Everyone on the team should understand and adhere to the strategy. Regularly pruning old branches and using pull requests or merge requests for code reviews can also help maintain a clean repository. Would you like more details on any specific part of the strategy or assistance with setting it up in your repository? COMMIT TO EXCELLENCE!
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