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2

I have not tried this but here seems to say your answer is No/Yes in that order:


2

My team ran into similar problems: a bug tracking system is great for logging all bugs and new functionality to be built, but we needed something more to help us prioritize and work together. The process we developed and that works really well for us is a combination of a bug tracker (BugZilla in our case) and Trello. Trello is a superb piece of web software ...


3

You can exclude search results on GitHub using a minus sign. So to search for all issues not labelled as bugs, you could put the following into a search: type:issue -label:bug Source.


1

On each user profile it will only show the commit chart and description for the last 15 recently active repositories. Those outside the top 15 will not show that information. It probably has something to do with performance, and GitHub chose 15 repos as the cut-off point.


0

Click on the arrow at the upper left of the screen. Click Configure Integrations Click on Github Choose the channel you want news to be posted to Authentify Select the repository and branch to get news from Select the type of news you want Click Save integration


1

Actually you can search for issues across repositories by including the author:$author. Here is an example that searches for all issues created by me across all repos.


0

There is no way to undelete issue labels. Once gone, it's gone. If you had exported a backup of the issues before removing the label(s) then you might be able to go back and reference that to find out which issues had what labels.



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