Adding an existing project to GitHub using the command line

Putting your existing work on GitHub Enterprise Server can let you share and collaborate in lots of great ways.

About adding existing projects to GitHub Enterprise Server

Tip: If you're most comfortable with a point-and-click user interface, try adding your project with GitHub Desktop. For more information, see "Adding a repository from your local computer to GitHub Desktop" in the GitHub Desktop Help.

Aviso: Se estiver manuseando informações confidenciais, nunca faça git add, commit ou push para um repositório remoto. As informações confidenciais pode incluir, entre outros:

Para obter mais informações, consulte "Remover dados confidenciais do repositório".

Adding a project to GitHub Enterprise Server with GitHub CLI

GitHub CLI is an open source tool for using GitHub from your computer's command line. GitHub CLI can simplify the process of adding an existing project to GitHub Enterprise Server using the command line. To learn more about GitHub CLI, see "About GitHub CLI."

  1. In the command line, navigate to the root directory of your project.

  2. Initialize the local directory as a Git repository.

    git init -b main
  3. Stage and commit all the files in your project

    git add . && git commit -m "initial commit"
  4. To create a repository for your project on GitHub, use the gh repo create subcommand. When prompted, select Push an existing local repository to GitHub and enter the desired name for your repository. If you want your project to belong to an organization instead of your user account, specify the organization name and project name with organization-name/project-name.

  5. Follow the interactive prompts. To add the remote and push the repository, confirm yes when asked to add the remote and push the commits to the current branch.

  6. Alternatively, to skip all the prompts, supply the path to the repository with the --source flag and pass a visibility flag (--public, --private, or --internal). For example, gh repo create --source=. --public. Specify a remote with the --remote flag. To push your commits, pass the --push flag. For more information about possible arguments, see the GitHub CLI manual.

Adding a project to GitHub Enterprise Server without GitHub CLI

  1. Create a new repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance. To avoid errors, do not initialize the new repository with README, license, or gitignore files. You can add these files after your project has been pushed to GitHub Enterprise Server. Create New Repository drop-down
  2. Abra TerminalTerminalGit Bash.
  3. Change the current working directory to your local project.
  4. Initialize the local directory as a Git repository.
    $ git init -b main
  5. Add the files in your new local repository. This stages them for the first commit.
    $ git add .
    # Adds the files in the local repository and stages them for commit. Para remover o stage de um arquivo, use "git reset HEAD YOUR-FILE".
  6. Commit the files that you've staged in your local repository.
    $ git commit -m "First commit"
    # Commits the tracked changes and prepares them to be pushed to a remote repository. Para remover esse commit e modificar o arquivo, use "git reset --soft HEAD~1", faça o commit e adicione o arquivo novamente.
  7. At the top of your repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance's Quick Setup page, click to copy the remote repository URL. Copy remote repository URL field
  8. In Terminal, add the URL for the remote repository where your local repository will be pushed.
    $ git remote add origin  <REMOTE_URL> 
    # Sets the new remote
    $ git remote -v
    # Verifies the new remote URL
  9. Push the changes in your local repository to your GitHub Enterprise Server instance.
    $ git push -u origin main
    # Pushes the changes in your local repository up to the remote repository you specified as the origin
  1. Create a new repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance. To avoid errors, do not initialize the new repository with README, license, or gitignore files. You can add these files after your project has been pushed to GitHub Enterprise Server. Create New Repository drop-down
  2. Abra TerminalTerminalGit Bash.
  3. Change the current working directory to your local project.
  4. Initialize the local directory as a Git repository.
    $ git init -b main
  5. Add the files in your new local repository. This stages them for the first commit.
    $ git add .
    # Adds the files in the local repository and stages them for commit. Para remover o stage de um arquivo, use "git reset HEAD YOUR-FILE".
  6. Commit the files that you've staged in your local repository.
    $ git commit -m "First commit"
    # Commits the tracked changes and prepares them to be pushed to a remote repository. Para remover esse commit e modificar o arquivo, use "git reset --soft HEAD~1", faça o commit e adicione o arquivo novamente.
  7. At the top of your repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance's Quick Setup page, click to copy the remote repository URL. Copy remote repository URL field
  8. In the Command prompt, add the URL for the remote repository where your local repository will be pushed.
    $ git remote add origin  <REMOTE_URL> 
    # Sets the new remote
    $ git remote -v
    # Verifies the new remote URL
  9. Push the changes in your local repository to your GitHub Enterprise Server instance.
    $ git push origin main
    # Pushes the changes in your local repository up to the remote repository you specified as the origin
  1. Create a new repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance. To avoid errors, do not initialize the new repository with README, license, or gitignore files. You can add these files after your project has been pushed to GitHub Enterprise Server. Create New Repository drop-down
  2. Abra TerminalTerminalGit Bash.
  3. Change the current working directory to your local project.
  4. Initialize the local directory as a Git repository.
    $ git init -b main
  5. Add the files in your new local repository. This stages them for the first commit.
    $ git add .
    # Adds the files in the local repository and stages them for commit. Para remover o stage de um arquivo, use "git reset HEAD YOUR-FILE".
  6. Commit the files that you've staged in your local repository.
    $ git commit -m "First commit"
    # Commits the tracked changes and prepares them to be pushed to a remote repository. Para remover esse commit e modificar o arquivo, use "git reset --soft HEAD~1", faça o commit e adicione o arquivo novamente.
  7. At the top of your repository on your GitHub Enterprise Server instance's Quick Setup page, click to copy the remote repository URL. Copy remote repository URL field
  8. In Terminal, add the URL for the remote repository where your local repository will be pushed.
    $ git remote add origin  <REMOTE_URL> 
    # Sets the new remote
    $ git remote -v
    # Verifies the new remote URL
  9. Push the changes in your local repository to your GitHub Enterprise Server instance.
    $ git push origin main
    # Pushes the changes in your local repository up to the remote repository you specified as the origin

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