Your contribution graph and Achievements show activity from public repositories. You can choose to show activity from both public and private repositories, with specific details of your activity in private repositories anonymized. For more information, see "Showing your private contributions and achievements on your profile."
Note: Commits will only appear on your contributions graph if the email address you used to author the commits is connected to your account on GitHub. For more information, see "Why are my contributions not showing up on my profile?"
On your profile page, certain actions count as contributions:
- Committing to a repository's default branch or
- Creating a branch
- Opening an issue
- Opening a discussion
- Answering a discussion
- Proposing a pull request
- Submitting a pull request review
- When rebasing commits, the original authors of the commit and the person who rebased the commits, whether on the command line or on GitHub.com, receive contribution credit.
- If you merged multiple personal accounts, issues, pull requests, and discussions will not be attributed to the new account and will not appear on your contribution graph.
This section displays your repositories with the most watchers. Once you pin repositories to your profile, this section will change to "Pinned."
This section displays up to six public repositories or gists. Important details are listed for each of the items you've chosen to feature. For more information, see "Pinning items to your profile."
Your contributions calendar shows your contribution activity.
- Click on a day's square to show the contributions made during that 24-hour period.
- Press Shift and click on another day's square to show contributions made during that time span.
Note: You can select up to a one-month range on your contributions calendar. If you select a larger time span, we will only display one month of contributions.
Timestamps are calculated differently for commits and pull requests:
- Commits use the time zone information in the commit timestamp. For more information, see "Troubleshooting commits on your timeline."
- Pull requests and issues opened on GitHub use your browser's time zone. Those opened via the API use the timestamp or time zone specified in the API call.
When you enable the activity overview section on your profile, viewers can see more information about the types of contributions you make and repositories you're most active in. A viewer can only see information in the activity overview about repositories they have read access to. Once enabled, a viewer can also filter your contribution graph and activity timeline for a specific organization. For more information, see "Showing an overview of your activity on your profile."
The organizations featured in the activity overview are prioritized according to how active you are in the organization. If you @mention an organization in your profile bio, and you’re an organization member, then that organization is prioritized first in the activity overview. For more information, see "Basic writing and formatting syntax" or "Personalizing your profile."
The contribution activity section includes a detailed timeline of your work, including commits you've made or co-authored, pull requests you've proposed, and issues you've opened.
You can see your contributions over time by either clicking Show more activity at the bottom of your contribution activity or by clicking the year you're interested in viewing on the right side of the page.
Important moments, like the date you joined an organization, proposed your first pull request, or opened a high-profile issue, are highlighted in your contribution activity.
If you can't see certain events in your timeline, check to make sure you still have access to the organization or repository where the event happened.
If you use GitHub Enterprise Server and your enterprise owner enables unified contributions, you can send enterprise contribution counts from to your GitHub.com profile. For more information, see "Sending enterprise contributions to your GitHub.com profile."