If you have ever forked a repository on github, you have likely encountered the terms merge and rebase when researching how to interact with the original repository. Merging and rebasing are two different methods to solve the same problem, namely, how to keep your fork in sync with the original repository. This post will cover how and when to use rebase, but keep in mind there are specific scenarios in which to use either method.
If you use a personal access token to authenticate to github, and you should be using one, you may have encountered the below error when trying to push updates to a remote repository.
This short guide is intended to flatten the git learning curve for a beginner. The guide will cover the basics of getting started with git on the command line.
If you have ever installed a new library or language on your mac, you have probably experienced the frustration of receiving “Command Not Found” when trying to use it in the terminal. This is especially challenging for beginners who may wonder what happened when they installed it in the first place! The good news is, the framework is likely installed correctly, it’s just that the terminal doesn’t know about it yet. So how do you tell the terminal about the new install? If you have this question, read on for some suggestions on how to answer it.
Installing powershell modules is simple, right? Open a powershell window and use the Find-Module cmdlet or if you know the name of the module go straight to Install-Module. This will connect to the powershell gallery and download and install the module for you. But what if the computer that needs the new module is not connected to the internet? If you are facing this challenge, you have come to the right place. This guide will take you step-by-step through the process.