Originally posted on The Frog Pond of Technology: A peer of mine recently asked about how I manage local code (projects, solutions, Git repos, etc.) that may or may not be synced to a cloud repository (GitHub, Azure DevOps, etc.) Since I previously blogged about How I Blog – Updated 2018 and I’m a fan…How I Develop Locally With GitHub and Azure DevOps Repos — El Bruno
At Microsoft Build 2019 conference, Microsoft announced and showed off the new Windows Terminal application. It quickly was released as a preview and has been updated regularly over the last 12 months.
In this video, Gregor Suttie aka “Azure Greg” shows you how to install and customize the Windows Terminal. If you haven’t tried the Windows Terminal or are curious on how it can be customized then check out this video.
In this episode of Azure Friday, Frank Boucher joins Scott Hanselman to talk about AzUrlShortener – an open source, budget-friendly URL shortener you can deploy directly from GitHub with one click into your Azure subscription. Frank explains how to get it, why it’s inexpensive, and explores the source code.
[0:01:34] – Demo
- FBoucher/AzUrlShortener GitHub project
- AzUrlShortener: How It Works
- Azure Functions overview
- Table storage overview
- Azure Cosmos DB Table API
- Frank Boucher videos: Project: Azure Url Shortener (AzUrlShortener)
- Create a free account (Azure)
Source: Channel 9
GitHub announced that their making private repositories with unlimited collaborators available to all GitHub accounts. This means all of the core GitHub functionality is free for everyone.
For details about what features are included and compare plans, checkout the pricing page at https://github.com/pricing
If you’re using Azure DevOps for your build, did you know you can also publish your NuGet packages?
Here is a great post that walks you through the process.
In Azure DevOps, Pipelines can be used to build your solution, create a Nuget package and publish the Nuget package to the Nuget feed for further …Publish Nuget packages in Azure DevOps Pipelines
In this blog post, I am going to take an existing web application that resides in Azure DevOps and port it to build and deploy within GitHub and use …Moving an Azure DevOps repo to use Github Actions instead
This week GitHub announced the beta for their new GitHub CLI tool, which provides an easier and more seamless way for you to interact with GitHub from your terminal.
The GitHub CLI can be installed on Windows, macOS and Linux. Get started by downloading the installer from the GitHub CLI repository.
New GitHub CLI announced and available as betaTweet
What can GitHub CLI do?
Once you have it downloaded, open up your terminal and use the
The GitHub CLI beta currently allows you to do the following commands:
- Pull requests: Using the
prcommand to checkout, create, list, status and view
- Issues: Using the
issuecommand to create, list, status and view
- Help: Using
helpcommand to see how to use the tool
When you first use it you will need to authenticate the GitHub CLI. As you can see here I will be prompted to open GitHub in my browser:
After authenticating the GitHub CLI you will be able to continue with your last command:
I needed to change directories to where my repository was and then I was able to list out my pull requests using the following command:
gh pr list
For more details about what can be done, check out the GitHub CLI manual for lots of examples on using each of the commands.
This is an early look at what can be done with the GitHub CLI, and because it’s still in early development the team would love for you to give the tool a try and then provide them feedback.
Download from https://cli.github.com/
Documentation at https://cli.github.com/manual/