Hands-on Git Tasks - Part #4 of 5 | Using Remote Repository

This post is part of a 5-post series on using Git.

Hands-on Git Tasks - Part #1 of 5 | First Git Commit

Hands-on Git Taks - Part #2 of 5 | Checking Git Objects

Hands-on Git Tasks - Part #3 of 5 | Navigating Project Branches

Hands-on Git Tasks - Part #4 of 5 | Using Remote Repository

Hands-On Git Tasks - Part #5 of 5 | Merging

Follow these steps for an example of how to work with a remote repository using your AWS Cloud9 Environment. (For steps to create your Cloud9 Environment, go here: https://medium.com/@lewislampkin/creating-an-integrated-developer-environment-ide-in-the-cloud-in-two-minutes-c96e33b2fa3e) (This example assumes you have a Github account. If not, create one here: https://github.com/signup?) (This example assumes you setup a personal access token for GitHub [in lieu of password]. If not, create one here: https://docs.github.com/en/enterprise-server@3.8/authentication/keeping-your-account-and-data-secure/managing-your-personal-access-tokens)

01. On GitHub, Create a new repository

02. On GitHub, Set name and visibility, click create repository

name: simple-website-repo-poc-1 visibility: private

03. In AWS Cloud9, create another local repo folder: local-repo2

cd ~/environment mkdir local-repo2

04. In AWS Cloud9, move to the new local repo folder

cd local-repo2 pwd

05. In AWS Cloud9, paste the commands from Github for "create a new repository on the command line"

echo "# simple-website-repo-poc-1" >> README.md git init git add README.md git commit -m "first commit" git branch -M main git remote add origin https://github.com/lewislampkin/simple-website-repo-poc-1.git

06. In AWSCloud9, use this variant of the git push command

git push --set-upstream origin main

(Note: you need to use your personal access token (PAT) at this step, not password. If you need to create a personal access token, go here: https://docs.github.com/en/enterprise-server@3.8/authentication/keeping-your-account-and-data-secure/managing-your-personal-access-tokens ... make sure to give your PAT permission to the repository.)

07. In AWS Cloud9, Create a file 'index.html', save it and preview it

``` My Website

Welcome to My Website

Hello World!

© My Website. All rights reserved.

```

08. In AWS Cloud9, check the git status

09. In AWS Cloud9, git add index.html, and re-check status

10. In AWS Cloud9, Commit the changes

git config --list git commit -m "AWS Cloud9 1st Commit index.html"

11. In AWS Cloud9, Send changes to remote repository

git push -u origin main

[You should be familiar with the credential process now.]

12. On GitHub, validate that you see the index.html added to your remote repository

13. In AWS Cloud9, update the index.html, "Welcome to HumanGov"

14. In AWS Cloud9, check git status

15. In AWS Cloud9, add the index.html to staging

16. In AWS Cloud9, commit the change

git commit -m "AWS Cloud9 modified index.html - Welcome to HumanGov"

17. Check GitHub, validate that you still have the prior version of index.html

18. In AWS Cloud9, send changes to remote repository

git push -u origin main

19. On GitHub, validate that the index.html has been updated.

20. On GitHub, check your commit history

21. In AWS Cloud9, check your git log

Note: The commit history on GitHub should match your git log from AWS Cloud9

If you want to find me, you can catch me, Lewis Lampkin, III at LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/lewislampkin

If you want to read my blog: https://www.lewislampkin.com

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