Git Client For Mac

Git Client For Mac

GitBlade is a clean an simple graphical client for Git that works on Mac, Linux and Windows. It has a free Lite version that supports many of the 'everyday' features and there's also a PRO version for users who want to jump into the 'here be dragons' section. Check below for more details and screenshots. A free Git client for Windows and Mac. Sourcetree simplifies how you interact with your Git repositories so you can focus on coding. Visualize and manage your repositories through Sourcetree's simple Git GUI.

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Git Client For Mac

You are downloading the latest (2.29.2) 32-bit version of Git for Windows. This is the most recent maintained build. It was released about 4 hours ago, on 2020-10-30.

Click here to download manually, if your download hasn't started.

Other Git for Windows downloads

Git Client For Mac

Git for Windows Setup

32-bit Git for Windows Setup.

Git Client For Mac

64-bit Git for Windows Setup.

Git for Windows Portable ('thumbdrive edition')

32-bit Git for Windows Portable.

64-bit Git for Windows Portable.

The current source code release is version 2.29.2. If you want the newer version, you can build it from the source code.

Now What?

Now that you have downloaded Git, it's time to start using it.

Install Git Client For Mac

Recent Fork updates have added the ability to expand and collapse merge commits in the commit graph by clicking on their tips or using / keyboard shortcuts.

This allows you to hide unnecessary commits, make sense of a messy contribution graph, and to only concentrate on the changes made in a certain branch.

Consider a real-life example: the Swift language source repository. It is one of the largest GitHub repositories to date, with more than 100,000 commits and 32000 closed pull requests.

Could you tell which commits make up pull request #20782 from this screenshot?

Git mac os

With Fork, you can collapse all merge commits and only display those you need right now. Collapse all branches using the context menu of the graph and expand the ones you’d like to keep.

Here’s how it looks when applied to the Swift repo. We can clearly see when the work on feature #20782 had begun, which commits it contained, and when it was merged into the main branch. It’s also easy to pick out what other pull requests were merged while the feature was still in progress.

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