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GitHub always refers to itself as 'GitHub' camel case. I figured we s…

…hould follow that convention
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  1. +15 −15 tutorial-everywhere.htm
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30 tutorial-everywhere.htm
@@ -58,24 +58,24 @@
<h2>A tutorial for the writer who utilizes multiple work spaces.</h2>
<p>
Working in multiple spaces doesn't have to involve emailing files or jump drives. Utilizing a Git respository
- within github enables any machine with internet access to become a native work environment. This tutorial assumes that you
+ within GitHub enables any machine with internet access to become a native work environment. This tutorial assumes that you
have already learned how to set up an initial git respository.
</p>
</div>
<div id="supporting">
- <h3>Step 1: Set up a github account</h3>
- <p>Once you have your Git respository set up on one machine, it is very easy to utilize github as a remote respository. By submitting your
- project to the remote github respository, you can then access and edit your project from any machine with internet access. Setting up a github repository
+ <h3>Step 1: Set up a GitHub account</h3>
+ <p>Once you have your Git respository set up on one machine, it is very easy to utilize GitHub as a remote respository. By submitting your
+ project to the remote GitHub respository, you can then access and edit your project from any machine with internet access. Setting up a GitHub repository
is both simple and free.</p>
- <p>To set up your account go to <a href="http://github.com/">github </a> and select 'sign up now'. This directs you to a page that allows you to select the desired package. You will then be prompted to enter your personal information. There is also a field
+ <p>To set up your account go to <a href="http://github.com/">GitHub </a> and select 'sign up now'. This directs you to a page that allows you to select the desired package. You will then be prompted to enter your personal information. There is also a field
for SSH keys, but that can be left blank for now. After you select 'create your account', you will be taken to your account dashboard.</p>
<p>Select 'Account Settings' from the top navigation bar. On the Account Settings page you can then enter your SSH keys. There is a very helpful tutorial
for this step if you select 'Need help with public keys?' from above the SSH text fields. After you add your SSH key you are then ready to create your first
- github repository.</p>
+ GitHub repository.</p>
<img alt="screenshot" src="media/img/Tutorial-Everywhere-Shot1.jpg"/>
- <h3>Step 2: Create your github repository</h3>
- <p>Go to your github account dashboard and select 'Create a Repository'. Enter your project name and description in the
+ <h3>Step 2: Create your GitHub repository</h3>
+ <p>Go to your GitHub account dashboard and select 'Create a Repository'. Enter your project name and description in the
designated fields and select 'Create Repository'.</p>
<img alt="Creating a Repository" src="media/img/Tutorial-Everywhere-Shot2.jpg"/>
<p>You will then see a page of instructions.
@@ -87,7 +87,7 @@
</li>
</ul>
<p>The line above is going to direct git to your existing repository on your local machine. You will then need to direct this
- repository to your remote github account and enter it as the new repository you just created by entering the following two separate commands;</p>
+ repository to your remote GitHub account and enter it as the new repository you just created by entering the following two separate commands;</p>
<ul>
<li>
<code>$</code><kbd> git remote add origin git@github.com:UserName/test-project.git</kbd>
@@ -97,11 +97,11 @@
</li>
</ul>
<p>Your project folders and files that you had on your local machine's repository will now be duplicated under the remote repository you
- have just created on github. You can always access your github repositories from your dashboard view.</p>
+ have just created on GitHub. You can always access your GitHub repositories from your dashboard view.</p>
<h3>Step 3: Make and Save Changes from Another Machine</h3>
- <p>You now have your project set up on a remote repository in github. The rest of the tutorial assumes that you are logged
- out of github and that you have moved to a different computer that has Git already installed.</p>
- <p>Using any other computer with git installed, go to github and log in to your account. Once you are logged in, you
+ <p>You now have your project set up on a remote repository in GitHub. The rest of the tutorial assumes that you are logged
+ out of GitHub and that you have moved to a different computer that has Git already installed.</p>
+ <p>Using any other computer with git installed, go to GitHub and log in to your account. Once you are logged in, you
should be on the dashboard of your account. You can then view your repositories and select the one you wish to work on.</p>
<img alt="screenshot" src="media/img/Tutorial-Everywhere-Shot3.jpg"/>
<p>After selecting your repository, you will be taken to the repository's main branch. Here you can see the url of the project which
@@ -114,7 +114,7 @@
</li>
</ul>
<p>You will then need to create the clone of the remote repository with the line below. The second half of the line can be located in
- github after the HTTP READ-ONLY text.
+ GitHub after the HTTP READ-ONLY text.
</p>
<img alt="screenshot" width="650px" src="media/img/Tutorial-Everywhere-Shot4.jpg"/>
<ul>
@@ -141,7 +141,7 @@
<code>$</code><kbd> git push origin master</kbd>
</li>
</ul>
- <p>This last line commits the changes to the remote repository. You can now see that changes have been made on the github
+ <p>This last line commits the changes to the remote repository. You can now see that changes have been made on the GitHub
repository detail page.</p>
</div>
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