At GitHub, our community is at the heart of everything we do. We want to make it easier to build the things you love, with the tools you prefer to use—which is why we’re committed
Last week, we described how we improved the deployment experience for github.com. When we describe deployments at GitHub, the deployment experience is an important part of what it takes to ship applications to production, especially at GitHub’s scale, but there is more to it: the actual deployment mechanics need to be fast and reliable.
Introduction In January, we experienced one incident resulting in significant impact and degraded state of availability for the GitHub Actions service. January 28 04:21 UTC (lasting 3 hours 53 minutes) Our service monitors detected abnormal
As GitHub doubled it’s developer head count, tooling that worked for us no longer functioned in the same capacity. We aimed to improve the deployment process for all developers at GitHub and mitigate risk associated with deploying one of the largest developer platforms in the world.
@derrickstolee recently discussed several different git clone options, but how do those options actually affect your Git performance? Which option is fastest for your client experience? Which option is fastest for your build machines? How can these options impact
As your Git repositories grow, it becomes harder and harder for new developers to clone and start working on them. Git is designed as a distributed version control system. This means that you can work on your