The podcast about Git. Edward Thomson and Martin Woodward talk to the people who build Git, build tools for it and make their teams successful using it.
Learning a New Codebase with Patricia Aas
Edward talks to Patricia Aas, a veteran C++ developer, about how read a brand new codebase, understand it, and how to get started contributing to it.
Posh Git with Keith Dahlby
Edward talks to Keith Dahlby, the creator and maintainer of posh-git, about tech conferences, what it's like to be a Microsoft MVP, and PowerShell versus unix shells.
Software Freedom Conservancy with Bradley Kuhn and Karen Sandler
Edward talks to Bradley Kuhn and Karen Sandler, the co-founders of the Software Freedom Conservancy, a non-profit that supports free and open source software projects, including git.
Working Copy with Anders Borum
Edward is joined by Anders Borum, the developer behind Working Copy, a Git client for iOS.
Branching and Merging (Part 2)
Edward and Martin keep talking about branching and merging, including how some of the other code integration commands work - including rebase, cherry-pick, and revert. Part two of two.
Branching and Merging (Part 1)
Edward and Martin get caught up after the security release earlier this month and talk branching and merging, including how Git actually stores branches and does merging. Part one of two.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Coming from the perspective of a tech trainer who's having to learn git so that I can teach it effectively, this has been an amazing podcast to listen to. Keep going please!
This is one of my favorite technical podcasts. While it’s git focused it branches (I will burn in hell for this pun) into a variety topics like security, UI, team dynamics, open source etc. I’ve learned a ton listening.
Use this to keep up with what is happening
I never thought I would be listening to a podcast about source control but I am and I am enjoying it. They do a good job or keeping it interesting. As a newer user to Git I have been picking up several tips on features I had no idea existed. While I don't always use them I now know they exist and keep them in mind when I reach a point where I might need them.