we will be using unffudle. create project local, follow instructions at:
Git is a distributed version control system, originally developed by Linus Torvalds for Linux kernel development. It has grown over the years to serve as the development platform for many other very large and active open source projects. It has grown for a very simple reason: it is excellent.
Once you have the Git client installed on your development machine, accessing your repository is simple.
Unfuddle offers you secure, direct access to your Git repositories over SSH.
Unfuddle will authenticate all access to your repositories using a public key cryptography over SSH. As such, you must first create a keypair locally on your machine and paste the contents of your public key into your "Personal Settings". For more information on how to generate a public key, please see Creating an SSH Keypair.
Local Repository Creation If you are loading up your Git repository for the first time, you will first need to create a local Git repository on your machine by doing the following:
$ mkdir /path/to/repository $ cd /path/to/repository $ git init Once you have created a Git repository, it's time associate the Unfuddle repository with your local one and designate it as an upstream server.
$ cd /path/to/repository $ git remote add unfuddle email@example.com:goliatone/ylm.git $ git config remote.unfuddle.push refs/heads/master:refs/heads/master Before you can push your code to the Unfuddle repository you must be sure to add your files to the local index then commit them.
$ git add * $ git commit -am 'initial commit' Finally, you are now ready to push any locally made commits to your newly created Unfuddle Git repository.
$ git push unfuddle master Congratulations! You should now see all of your commits and files within your Unfuddle repository up online. Other members of your project may now clone the repository.
NOTE: Unlike Subversion, it is not possible to clone a brand new repository. You must first push data to it and only then it can be cloned by others.
If your Git repository has already been populated with some commits, then it is now possible to clone that repository onto any number of machines.
$ git clone firstname.lastname@example.org:goliatone/ylm.git
//http://stackoverflow.com/questions/1777854/git-submodules-specify-a-branch-tag git submodule add git://github.com/kohana/kohana.git kohana cd kohana git checkout v3.0.12 => might now owrk: git checkout -b 3.0 origin/3.0/master git submodule init git submodule update cd .. git add kohana git commit -m "moved kohana to v3.0.12" git push git push unfuddle master
to check out: http://twoguysarguing.wordpress.com/2010/11/14/tie-git-submodules-to-a-particular-commit-or-branch/