On Mon, 30 Nov 2015 09:06:29 -0800 (PST)
amey jain <amey.ja...@gmail.com> wrote:
> Thanks that you wrote here. Yes that's right that I am new to all of
> it. Actually I want to go to GSoC and for that I started contributing
> to Open source. I am already running Ubuntu and subscribed to the
> mailing list of git to. I will for sure find some easy projects to
> tackle. But it was hard to find easy ones. Though I practice
> programming on C very much. I don't have any experience on finding
> projects. I think from now I will start from mailing lists and bug
> reporting in software.
Speaking as a Debian user, I'm able to point at  being a good
summary on how to start contributing to your OS.
I'm pretty sure Ubuntu has something like this as well.
At least folks at  should point to a right direction. ;-)
Forgot to mention one thing in my original mail: no, Git does not have
any documentation outside of the specs of various on-disk data format
it maintains (which is present in the source tree in the form of .txt
files). The only other source of documentation is comments.
Commit messages are a good source of documentation, too.
Don't forget that you can `git blame` a source code file of interest
and then study commit messages of those commits which touch the places
of that file which are of particular interest to you.
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