Note that there are no tasks for handling branching and merging. It could be very dangerous to try to read your mind about actions on branches, and frankly, I'm just not up to it today.For example, let's say I invented a task to copy the current branch .Please ensure to update to diaspora* 0.6 prior these steps. Have a look at the changelog for the full list of changes.Read the comments on the original blog post (URL below) for more details, and please use with caution on projects where you can't guarantee a submodule's shared repository has not changed between 'pull' and 'push' operation.But then we're silently renaming (or deleting) branches that a) could be upstream on the shared server or b) we intended to keep around, but forgot to git-stash.
You don't have to worry about Ceedling changing for this particular project just because you updated your gems.You still need to create a backup and manually restart Git Lab after running the script but all other operations are done by this upgrade script. If you have local changes to your Git Lab repository the script will stash them and you need to use cd /home/git/gitlab sudo -u git -H ruby -Ilib -e 'require "gitlab/upgrader"' -e 'class Gitlab:: Upgrader' -e 'def latest_version_raw' -e '"v X. X"' -e 'end' -e 'end' -e 'Gitlab:: execute' # to perform a non-interactive install (no user input required) you can add -y # sudo -u git -H ruby -Ilib -e 'require "gitlab/upgrader"' -e 'class Gitlab:: Upgrader' -e 'def latest_version_raw' -e '"v X. X"' -e 'end' -e 'end' -e 'Gitlab:: execute' -- -y You've read through the entire guide and probably already did all the steps one by one. Ceedling also makes TDD (Test-Driven Development) in C a breeze by integrating CMock, Unity, and CException -- three other awesome open-source projects you can’t live without if you're creating awesomeness in the C language.Ceedling is also extensible with a handy plugin mechanism.