- Tapa blanda: 456 páginas
- Editor: Apress; Edición: 2nd ed. (9 de noviembre de 2014)
- Idioma: Inglés
- ISBN-10: 1484200772
- ISBN-13: 978-1484200773
- Valoración media de los clientes: 2 opiniones de clientes
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nº13.879 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros (Ver el Top 100 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros)
- n.° 83 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros > Informática, internet y medios digitales > Redes y administración de sistemas
- n.° 221 en Libros en idiomas extranjeros > Informática, internet y medios digitales > Ciencias informáticas
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Pro Git (Inglés) Tapa blanda – 9 nov 2014
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Descripción del producto
Reseña del editor
Pro Git (Second Edition) is your fully-updated guide to Git and its usage in the modern world. Git has come a long way since it was first developed by Linus Torvalds for Linux kernel development. It has taken the open source world by storm since its inception in 2005, and this book teaches you how to use it like a pro.
Effective and well-implemented version control is a necessity for successful web projects, whether large or small. With this book you’ll learn how to master the world of distributed version workflow, use the distributed features of Git to the full, and extend Git to meet your every need.
Written by Git pros Scott Chacon and Ben Straub, Pro Git (Second Edition) builds on the hugely successful first edition, and is now fully updated for Git version 2.0, as well as including an indispensable chapter on GitHub. It’s the best book for all your Git needs.Ver Descripción del producto
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That said, as another reviewer has pointed out, there are some rather confusing statements scattered here and there. Because the authors were too familiar with the material, they didn't see certain ambiguities they were injecting into the text. These probably won't get fixed unless someone takes careful notes as they go, and submits the whole set back upstream.
Another problem is that there was some sloppiness in editing this second edition of the book. Occasionally, some example commands are left out. Or some object labeling is clearly wrong in the text. Or some figure is reprinted a second time over a different caption instead of the correct figure being included for that second caption. The thing to know is that when you encounter these situations, you can go on-line and download the current PDF copy into your browser, and look there for the corrected presentation. Yes, this process is somewhat annoying, but if I had to weigh the overall effect, I still prefer a printed copy for the initial long read-through to learn the tool.
I decided to read this whole book even though I'm just a newbie just so I had an idea of the breadth of topics and different features. I'll be sticking with basic usage but I can go back and reference the advanced topics later. I did skim read some of those topics, no need to read advanced scripts when I won't be using those.
The main take out for me for the advantages of git are:
- ability to save all your work in a logical manner (in topic branches) before you do any commit. There is no good solution to this in the tools I'm used to except for a manual save to a network drive or offline storage
- flexible workflow - there are many many ways to set up your workflow, including code review, integration, qa and many other steps you may or may not want
- let you use github, a great way to backup and share your work, more likely for personal projects but could also be great for company use in some cases
- the inner workings are completely exposed so you have the power to do many custom workflows, enforcement of particular policies and so on
- bundling of commits into logical groupings with options and many options for handling these well
- great tools for finding out why some code went wrong, pinpointing which check in or which tag created the fault
Changing from a traditional tool to git would be a major undertaking but well worth the effort.
This book has given me so many reasons to hold git high above all other version control systems.