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Re: Org + git branches for derived files

From: Rob Sargent
Subject: Re: Org + git branches for derived files
Date: Fri, 13 Aug 2021 21:44:54 -0600

> On Aug 13, 2021, at 7:53 PM, Rob Sargent <robjsargent@gmail.com> wrote:
>> On Aug 13, 2021, at 6:54 PM, Mark Barton <mbarton98@gmail.com> wrote:
>> Ken,
>> You could consider using git-lfs, Large File Support. There is some setup 
>> and then you can say track *.pdf and that will tell git to track the binary 
>> file in a more efficient way. I use this mailing for csv files that I want 
>> to have a snapshot version of with the Jupyter notebook that used them. Once 
>> you are tracking the files with git-lfs, they will be tracked with the 
>> normal git commits.
>> I agree that the best practice is not to commit these types of files, but 
>> sometimes it is handy to. By committing the PDF files to the repo, I can use 
>> Working Copy, a git client, on my iPad to quickly reference a document. 
>> Since the iPad cannot run Emacs, I am unable to regenerate the PDF from 
>> there.
>> Mark
> If you’re using GitHub or gitlab you can place artifacts along side your code 
> repo. One often sees executables and jars there. Typically built and updated 
> by mechanisms on the holster on a  “release” action or similar event

I see autocorrect preferred “holster” to “hoster”

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