Andy Leonard has a three-parter for us. Part 1 shows you how to create a GitHub account and repo:
The unabridged topic of source control with github is beyond the scope of this post. There are a number of ways to accomplish the tasks described in this post and series. I welcome your suggestions in the comments.
This post is written to help Azure Data Factory developers get started using github.
Part 2 connects a Data Factory to the repository:
For the purposes of this demo, accept the defaults for “Publish branch” and “Root folder.” Check the “Import existing resources to repository” checkbox under the “Import existing resource” property, select the main branch in the “Import resource into this branch” property, and then click the “Apply” button:
Part 3 handles changes:
Applying what we’ve configured and learned thus far, let’s put this to work in a code-management workflow.
When it’s time to make a change, first create a new branch. I can hear some of you thinking, “Why, Andy? Why create a new branch?” That’s an excellent question. I am so glad you asked! Think of the new branch as a temporary copy of the current state of my Azure Data Factory.
This series works from the assumption that you don’t have any real experience with Git (or GitHub) for source control, and maybe not much source control experience at all.