There are already quite a few git GUI clients on the market. From SourceTree, GitHub Desktop, GitKraken, Tower, and more, to my favorite Git client. This one I will introduce to you today.
Feel free to share your thoughts with me in the comments below or on Twitter.
When I started working with Git, my choice fell on SourceTree. It was clear, felt fast, and reliable. Then gitx was recommended to me at work. A minimalistic and focused client for macOS. It did what it promised. However, I quickly realized that it was no longer up to date and was not maintained. So I had to look for an alternative. I quickly found Fork. I think I found it on ProductHunt. Regardless, I have been very satisfied with Fork ever since.
I like the clean UI, the overview of all my local repositories (Repository Manager), the integrated Merge Conflicts tool, and in general the UX. The two developers Dan Pristupov and Tanya Pristupova have done a great job.
There is currently no reason for me to change the tool. Try it out, let me know what you think, and share your opinion with me.
Here's a quick overview of their feature list:
- Fetch, pull, push
- Commit, amend
- Create and delete branches and tags
- Create and delete remote repositories
- Checkout branch or revision
- Cherry-pick, revert
- Create, clone, or add existing repositories
- Open recent repository quickly
- Stage / unstage changes line-by-line
- Access to recent commit messages
- Interactive rebase
- Browse the repository file tree at any commit
- Intuitive merge conflict resolving
- Restore lost commits with Reflog
- See your stashes right in the commit list
- Git LFS
You can download and try it here.
"We are all Leaders" by Fredrik Arnander is the name of the book I am currently reading.
- I use bookmarks regularly on Twitter. Without them, I'd not have an overview of the top tweets of the week I attach to each article. So I was all the more pleased when I found an article by Divyajyoti Ukirde with the appropriate title: "Exporting your Twitter bookmarks in markdown file".
- Have you ever heard of "Ikigai"? It's the Japanese concept for "reason for being." According to an insightful article by Nam Nguyen, it consists of four mental states: What you love, what the world needs, what you are good at, and what you can be paid for. I find the idea behind it good and appealing.
- What will you tell your 20-year-old self when you are in your 40s? I am still in my 30s, but I can already relate to some advice George presents.
- Are you tired of constantly disabling all cookies? Consent-O-Matic (Chrome Extension) will make your life easier.
- Keyboard CSS - Show off your keyboard shortcuts with style 🦄. I love it, Dharmen!
- "Animating complex SVG in React" - During the last months, I have sporadically worked with SVG animations several times. Thanks, Dimitri for another great article on my list.
- I'm in the middle of updating my own website and am thinking about adding this great horizontal scroll slider with Tailwind. Looks cool, doesn't it?
- I am not sure if you are a fan of engagement groups, but if you are and want to increase your Instagram performance, take a look at Graboost.
- "Become a better UI designer at your own pace" is what UI Coach is all about.
- Notion + Mental Models (e.g. Eisenhower matrix) = Notionery.
- Winston is the logger for just about everything!
Francesco started talking to fantastic people on Twitter a few weeks ago. Besides Danny Thompson, Rojhan Paydar, Jenny Potts, Raf Rasenberg, and many others I was invited too. I loved hanging out with Francesco and talking about how to become a developer, Open Source, and other topics. Thanks for having me, my friend!
Julian ShapiroHere's a look into how I use Twitter.
I suggest you consider the same.
This makes Twitter much more useful 👇01:44 AM - 31 Oct 2020
So when I work in plain JS, here's a setting I enjoy: Tell @code to run TypeScript type checks on JS files.
Result: I get TypeScript warnings. No code changes required. 👍19:20 PM - 30 Oct 2020
Cooper Goeke@coopergoekeMy new button experiment on @CodePen featuring a 'realistic' coin flip. No 3D tools, 3D transforms, or SVG's are used here, just 2D effects in CSS and some clever math to create the illusion of a coin. The flipping is actually random too! 👍
Try it out: cdpn.io/abZqEbK23:10 PM - 28 Oct 2020
Curtis Einsmann@curtiseinsmannI’ve authored over 500 PR's at AWS.
As a jr engineer I hated receiving comments. I didn’t know how to address them with effectiveness.
I improved by cultivating empathic listening. I shipped production code in fewer iterations.
Here’s how I address PR comments. 🧵 👇16:05 PM - 30 Oct 2020
See you next week - thank you. 👋🏻
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