GitHub’s Learning Lab
Earlier this year, GitHub announced Learning Lab — a portion of the site where users can learn the fundamentals of GitHub, and come to know how to migrate the service from other platforms.GitHub’s learning lab launches free courses on open source collaboration and HTML. The course is aimed at developers of all levels.
They’re all fairly self-evident. Uploading to GitHub and Migrating to GitHub both talk well-nigh the fundamentals of the service, and how you can add a new project, or port over an existing one from an opponent service, like BitBucket or GitLab.
The Community Starter Kit course introduces users to the settings, files, and documentation you have to add to a project, in order to make it easier for others to contribute.
In generic view, if we see, non-GitHub focused course is Introduction to HTML. It makes sense that the site would want to teach these skills to their users though, as a worthier online presence could logically translate to more contributions and downloads of a particular product.
Github’s Learning Lab is a bit like Lynda or Pluralsight because it is an open source technology, but with a couple of key differences and the key differences are: it’s free, and it’s focused predominantly on GitHub and the ecosystem of technologies surrounding it.
So far, it swanks a decent variety of courses, many of which focus on the increasingly wide elements of GitHub, like managing merge conflicts and towers a landing page with GitHub Pages.
Github pages give us the facility to make a repository and upload our files and make them online. To make your website live first of all you have to create a new repository then clone it on your Git Client whatever you used. Then place your files in clone folder and then push it and commit, Your website goes on live on the internet. The GitHub Learning Lab is moreover misogynist via the GitHub Marketplace, which may be the largest option for some users, as it can integrate with existing repositories.