The data is in, and it’s all yours to keep track of and share.
The first time I used line pay to make a donation was while I was in high school. It was pretty cool because it was the first time I realized that a project like mine could make a real impact on people’s lives. I’m still friends with the people who created it and use it on a regular basis, but there are a couple of other people involved in line pay who are also pretty cool.
I’ve never used it before, but I see a lot of it online among the data that is collected for all the major project efforts that make up GitHub. Of course, the data is also being used by other projects, and I like to think that the idea of this project is to create a system for the entire global internet of data. Imagine if every company on the Internet was able to collect and share data about themselves and how they are doing.
That’s pretty cool. The data is shared among projects, and that’s useful for a lot of different reasons. For instance, you can see who is using your project on GitHub and what their activity is. Also, if a user is active on GitHub, he or she probably makes changes to the code that makes it useful to other people. It is all good, but imagine what it could do if you could use the data to encourage code review.
Now imagine if you had a tool like this. You could use this to push your projects to a repository and then, when you get an e-mail that says “Thanks for reviewing my project. The review was helpful,” you could have them review your code so it can be used for future projects.
For example, on top of the e-mail you could send a link to your user’s page. This would say, “Hey, you’re a big fan of my project. I’ll be sure to encourage you to review it.” For someone who has a lot of code to review, especially if they don’t use it often, this would be a huge help.
The idea here is to get around having the code in your repository on github and push that code to github.
The only problem with that is it would require you to have your code there as well. There’s a way that Github handles this problem, but it’s not something you have to deal with yourself. Instead, you can use a tool called Github API to do it for you. Instead of having your code on github, you can just email it to github and have them pull it down if you like.
The most important part to me here is the part that says “if you like.” How do you like? I don’t know, maybe you prefer not having it. Theres a few different ways you can get around this: You can use your github username to create a new repository, you can use github to create a new repository and then push code to that, etc.
The most annoying thing about this is the fact that github even has a page that explains how to do this. I don’t know why they have to keep confusing people. I can’t just use my github username for the creation of a new repo and then push code into it. I’m not sure how to do it. This is probably the most annoying thing, but it’s the least of my problems.