Pages with tag git

CSS Grid Changes Everything

Getting web content to layout as you want usually results in messy HTML and messy CSS. Limitations of both usually means you're nesting DIV's to get a structure where you can use various arcane CSS paradigms like absolute or relative positioning. CSS Grids changes all that. You can use simple HTML markup accompanied by straight-forward CSS rules to lay it out. It's a breath of fresh air. It's supported in ALL the modern web browsers.

Why not flexbox? Isn't that the thing that's supposed to be our page layout savior? The problem with flexbox is it runs in only one direction. For more complex layouts you need to nest flex containers. CSS Grid is a two-dimensional layout system and can handle more complex layouts.

Traditional CSS methodology, as well as flexbox, works from the content outward. CSS Grid works from the layout inward.

Easily have quality Git server on your laptop with Gogs and Docker, and enable auto-push to remote repository Github doesn't have to be the only game for git servers - while they run an excellent service, you can't install it on your own server, making it little better (in "Freedom" regards) than a closed source proprietary software package. Yes it's expedient to host your repositories on Github, but do we all have to cede this functionality to them? There happen to be several alternatives to github that offer a competent web-based git repository service. I've looked at Gitlab and now Gogs (Go Git Server) and while both are competent systems, I think I'll be running Gogs (in Docker) full time on my laptop. While both Gitlab and Gogs can run in Docker containers making it easy to run them full time in the background, Gogs is lighter weight.
Make your own Raspberry Pi git repository server with Gogs and Docker The Raspberry Pi is an amazing little computer that, while it's targeted at the DIY Hardware Maker, it is a full-fledged Linux computer that can be used to run services that used to require much bigger and more expensive computers. How long ago were office servers required to be $4000 systems from the likes of Dell Computers? It seems that the Raspberry Pi (and other tiny computers) can perform the same tasks at a low cost with minuscule energy requirements. To this end I'm setting up Gogs (a github-like server for Git repositories) on a Raspberry Pi. As I worked on the project it seemed most straightforward to use Docker to manage the Gogs process, and therefore the project became setting up Docker on Raspberry Pi to run other services.
Throwing away local changes in Git workspace, allowing 'git pull' to proceed

Git is a powerful source code revision control system, letting teams large and small track changes between team members. It is widely used and very flexible. However, it's easy to get into an inscrutable state where it's not clear how to proceed.

Just now I found myself wishing to update my local repository with changes from co-workers. The repository contains UML models designed with Enterprise Architect, hence the primary thing in the repository is a large binary file. I'd been running Enterprise Architect on my local file, and there must have been some changes made to that file. As such Git told me there were local changes which I must merge before I could fetch the upstream changes. (specifically: Your local changes to the following files would be overwritten by merge) But I knew any change that had been made was unimportant, unneeded, and should be tossed away. Leaving me wondering how to throw away changes to a local Git repository.

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