Testing your code is one of the most important things that you can do to make yourself a better coder. That’s not just because testing can prevent you from breaking previously-working code when you make changes (also known as regressions), but more importantly, it forces you to write better code in the first place.
While I was watching a course on Pluralsight, Advanced Git Tips and Tricks, I came across a feature that I had never heard of before, but well worth knowing. Did you know you can wrangle wandering whitespace with Git? Continue reading Wrangle Wandering Whitespace with Git (?!?)
On the twelfth day of Christmas, my true love gave to me… twelve ways to fix mistakes.
In the previous lesson, we learned about stashing changes with Git until you need them so that we could save work in progress while we handled something more pressing. Today, we’re going to learn some ways to fix mistakes with Git. Continue reading The 12 Days of Git, Day 12: Fixing Mistakes with Git
On the eleventh day of Christmas, my true love gave to me… eleven rapid changes.
In the previous lesson, we learned about merging different versions with Git in order to resolve conflicting sets of changes. Today, we’re going to learn about stashing any changes you are working on, in case something more pressing comes up. You can deal with the more pressing issue, and then go back to the changes you were working on before. Continue reading The 12 Days of Git, Day 11: Stashing Changes with Git until You Need Them