GitHub has some cool features. One of the page on GitHub I usually go through when I come across any popular repository is its contributors page.
From the above example, we can get to know many statistics like how the repository is growing, number of people contributing, number of commits they have made and lot more.
Apparently, my team uses a private repository on Bitbucket and Bitbucket don’t have anything like contributors page just like how we see above. Maybe because Bitbucket is mostly used by enterprises to host private repositories and they won’t have any external contributors. It makes sense GitHub having contributors page because it hosts 1000s of open source projects and has numerous contributors.
Since Bitbucket doesn’t have this feature, I thought of exploring some git commands to extract these statistics from my git repository. [Got one more opportunity to learn more about Git 🙂 ]
To start with, I figured out how to find number of commits made by each developer.
$ git shortlog -s -n
This would give me a list of all the contributors with number of commits they have done.
To be continued…
How was 2016 to me ?
I always say to my friends that life should be like DSCE (My College) campus. It is full of up’s and down’s since it is constructed on shavige malleshwara hills.
Many things went really well, also few things didn’t go well. But learned more from things which went wrong. It is the hard work and determination which will always help you to succeed.
Inspirational talks by Abdul Kalam, Steve Jobs, Bill Gates and many others made me not to loose my hopes at anytime.
“Learning gives creativity.
Creativity leads to thinking.
Thinking provides knowledge.
Knowledge makes you great!”
– Abdul Kalam
Some of the highlights :
At the beginning of the year, we fought for #Netneutrality #SaveTheInternet. Part of the protest which was conducted on Jan 2nd. Took part in #FreedomHack hackathon.
Hosted DuckDuckGo’s global Quak and Hack.
Started contributing to WikiToLearn, KDE project. Learned more about MediaWiki software.
Workshops at my GLUG.
My biggest dream got fulfilled by participating in Google Summer of Code (2016).
Worked with SwiftCode team to share the knowledge. Teaching students some new technologies.
Currently, mentoring in Google Code-In under KDE organization.
All good. 🙂
Looking for another great year ahead. 🙂
Wish you also a great and prosperous new year. 😀
October 22nd – 24th we had our SwiftCode workshop at SJBIT college.
[To be continued…]
Firstly, check out our technology stack :
It is Play framework, REST API, Java, AngularJS, MySQL, we deploy our application on AWS, Heroku. All our development happens over Lubuntu, a lightweight and fast operating system. We make use of Git along with GitHub for version control.
What is SwiftCode ?
The Google Summer of Code 2016 is coming to an end, just couple of days left.
The good thing is that I’m also almost done with my project and enjoying my free time. 🙂
I have published the screencast of how my project (Collaborative editor extension) works on my laptop.
YouTube : https://youtu.be/lf1Kg0gVIWk
I had built the extension on normal MediaWiki.
I tested it on my local instance of WikiToLearn i.e http://tuttorotto.biz (URL is accessible only if you are running its local instance)
It works good and as smooth as it was on MediaWiki.
The things I’ve planned to work on these final days are :
* Write good documentation. Since my project was bit complicated, I do feel it requires a good documentation on how does it work, how to use it and configuring it.
* It may need some tweaking on UI so as to match with the current skin of WikiToLearn. It would be easy, we can do it anytime but my focus is on get the collaborative editing work good.
* I’m curious to know how it would perform when we deploy it on staging or production server. I know WikiToLearn will be used by the huge number of people every day and hence it will have high traffic.
I’m also looking for any good tool to write my documentation. Maybe GitHub wiki, ReadTheDocs or a blog post would be fine I think.
Hope all these goes well. 🙂
Testing Rich Elements.
YouTube : https://youtu.be/T3KyDwNi_VM