5

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


4

Simply create {user}/{repository}/.github/ISSUE_TEMPLATE.md with any content you would like to see. It will be pasted automatically into newly created issues. You could also put it openly in the root directory of the repository, use lowercase, use a different supported file extension (like .txt) or omit it altogether. Github Help: Creating an issue template ...


3

Hopefully you've found a good workaround by now, but if not, you can use a bookmarklet to exclude a milestone (or change any other search parameter). Unfortunately GitHub doesn't allow you to change the default search query. Add this bit of code as a bookmark in your browser, and when you go to the Issues page for any repository, just click the bookmark ...


3

You can surround code and other fixed-width content with three backticks in GitHub Flavoured Markdown like this: ``` stack trace here ``` The official name for it is called code fencing. In addition, you can do syntax highlighting on code if necessary like this: ```js console.log('This code will be highlighted properly on GitHub'); ```


2

You can use the -label qualifier for that. Adding -label:assigned will remove any issues with the assigned label from the filtered results. The URL with that filter included would be: https://github.com/commons-app/apps-android-commons/issues?utf8=%E2%9C%93&q=is%3Aopen%20is%3Aissue%20no%3Aassignee%20-label%3Aassigned That URL will load your Issues ...


2

GitHub has a feature called "Organizations". You can make one: Just go to Profile-Dropdown > Settings > Organizations (about four from the bottom on the left). Then on the top right will be a [New organization] button. You just have to give it a name and you're good to go. You could try "Node.js Floundation"? I've used these groups to have multiple clones ...


1

You can subscribe to to a repository using the Watch option. There is a "Watch" button near the top right next to Star and Fork of each repository's home page. You can watch a repository to receive notifications for new pull requests and issues that are created. You can also unwatch a repository if you no longer want to receive notifications for that ...


1

Hitting the "burger menu" on the left will open a navigation that will also include a "Search" field: If you go to the start page, the search field will apply to the whole github.com. On organizations, the organization's repositories only, and inside a repository on the content of that repository. If scroll all the way down, you will also have a link "...


1

I find this option unlikely to exist, because it is an unusual workflow for agile methodologies (the ones that popularized this "post-it" approach to handling issues). If you are working by yourself and just want this functionality for personal purposes, you could use this Chrome extension. It opens the issue form on the same page and allows you to close it ...


1

Github allows for repository transfer, requesting this transfers its issues, wiki, stars, and watchers. Bear in mind that when you're doing transfer across user accounts, Github doesn't allow for a fork to exist in the target network. Transferring a repository gives the new user immediate administrative access to the repository—including its code, issues,...


1

They're useful in allowing you to cross-reference from one repository to another, so that comments or issues raised elsewhere can link back and have a point of context in a way. They're also good for those who want to use GitHub as an issue tracker for the public, who you don't want to see your source code. For example, you have a public repo that only ...


1

on StackOverflow is the place to ask your questions about a certain project without raising an issue for the entire project. Remember to tag all your questions as "Git" or "GitHub" I give you direct link hope this is helpful https://stackoverflow.com/


Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible