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Groovy sources

The sources of the Groovy project are hosted on Codehaus Git infrastructure.

Additionally, the sources are mirrored on GitHub: https://github.com/groovy/groovy-core

Checkout the code

First of all, you'll need to have Git installed on your machine, whether through the support of your IDE, or as a command-line tool.

If you want to checkout the source code of Groovy, there are two different URLs you can use:

  • if you're a Groovy developer, please use: ssh://git@git.codehaus.org/groovy-git.git
  • otherwise, use the anonymous access: git://git.codehaus.org/groovy-git.git

From the command-line, if you're a Groovy developer, you can use the command:

Or for anonymous access:

You can checkout different branches, in particular:

  • master is the latest Groovy branch, for the upcoming major version
  • GROOVY_1_8_X is the branch of the curret Groovy 1.8.x versions (current stable version)
  • GROOVY_1_7_X is the branch for the previous official version of Groovy 1.7.x

To checkout a particular branch:

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Developers: Make sure your SSH information is up-to-date in Xircles and that your SSH key is available to your command-line client or IDE integration.
Please also make sure that you configured your email and name properly, by issueing the following commands:

Committing your changes (developers)

Use the commit command:

Picking commits from another branch

Say you have committed your changes on master and want to merge a particular comming on GROOVY_1_8_X, you can procede as follows:

Staying up-to-date

To see what's the status of your source tree, you can call:

And if you want to see all the latest commits that you have locally, you can do:

To retrieve the changes that have been pushed to the server, you can do:

Of more explicitely:

Pushing your changes upstream

The various commits you've made are done locally, now is the time to share them with the world by pushing your changes:

If you're a Groovy despot, you can also push your changes to github. But for that, first, you'll have to have configured an additional remote with:

Then you can push the changes back to GitHub as well:

Additional links

If you want to learn more about Git, there are many available resources online, such as:

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