In our previous post, we discussed what are git hooks, how to install git hooks ,few of the local git hooks and custom hooks. This post is continuation of the same and we are going to discuss more types of git hooks and their customization.
Post-Checkout git hook
The post-checkout hook works a lot like the
post-commit hook, but it is called whenever you successfully check out a reference with git checkout.
Continue reading “Scale your Git workflow with Git hooks – 2”
Git hooks are a very useful feature in the git. Git hooks are scripts that you can place in a hooks directory. They are triggered every time an specific event occurs in a Git repository. They let you customize Git’s internal behavior and trigger customizable actions at key points in your CI/CD and git workflow.
Some of the common use cases include to encourage a commit policy, altering the project environment depending on the state of the repository, to trigger continuous integration workflows before and after commits, etc. However since scripts can be written as per the requirements at hand, you can use Git hooks to automate or optimize virtually any aspect of your development workflow.
Continue reading “Scale your Git workflow with Git Hooks”
In one of the previous posts at here, we discussed how we can use git aliases to improve the git experience. However, the personalization is not limited to setup of few command aliases. In this post, we’ll discuss how we can modify git configuration for better productivity and experience further. You will mostly need to do these changes per machine only once and they’ll stick around between upgrades. However, you can modify them later at any point, in case you want to.
Continue reading “Personalize Git Configuration for Better Productivity”
In some organizations, its a common practice to put everything related to one project in one single git repository. Over the time, as the project goes on, more and more files keep getting added and it may reach a large size over the time. In such a case, you would like to check only a particular path, so that you can reduce the checkout time. It also make sense to checkout only selected paths, when you are running a continuous integration build, so that you can reduce overall build time. Even though git is very fast, but small improvements can really add up to be significant.
Continue reading “Checkout only selected Paths from Git Repository”
When configuring your Build Definitions on Azure Pipelines or on Azure DevOps server, you can configure a Continuous Integration (CI) build. A CI build runs for every checkin or commit that you make to source control. This allows you to start an automated process that for example compiles and deploys your build. This is a very useful process and it should be ideally setup in the above way. However there are times when you do not want the check-in to trigger a build at all. Continue reading “Prevent the Continuous Integration build in Azure Pipelines after pushing commit”