Git

Why git is good for hardware development.

Why Git is good for hardware development

Git has become an essential tool in modern software development workflows, providing a robust and flexible foundation for version control and collaboration. But, it’s not limited to just code. It is also used for versioning and tracking changes in various types of files and projects, including hardware development.

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Altium schematic rendered in GitHub.

View Altium circuits in your browser with GitHub

GitHub and Gitlab are becoming popular revision control tools, but did you know you can use them to render your circuit designs in the browser? This can be extremely helpful for quickly browsing through revisions or sharing your designs with people who might not have otherwise necessary software installed.

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AllSpice screenshot of design review comment.

Top 5 questions team leads ask about using Git for hardware

In the world of software development, Git has etched its name as the go-to version control system. Git’s advantages to productivity and focus on continuous improvement have helped spawn entire industries. But what about its application in the realm of hardware?

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Which Git clients work for hardware engineers (and how)

We live at the dawn of a golden age of hardware development. The tools being built are powerful, fast, and focused on saving money and time but not necessarily with an intuitive user interface. Git has a reputation for being clunky and severe, but everyone participating in the tool-building ecosystem has taken Git a long way from its command line only roots.

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Google trends graph of git versus svn search frequency.

7 reasons why hardware teams are adopting Git

Git was created as a result of controversy. Before its launch in 2005, the Linux kernel’s continued development was revoked of its free, open-source status. A proprietary DVCS called Bitkeeper set out to control the market. By being too little too late, the end result was the rapid growth of Git in software that continues today.

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