A well defined workflow contains jobs, steps, and actions that do something useful. In this video, use GitHub events to trigger a sample workflow and examine the results.
- [Narrator] At this point we have our workflow defined … with a name a trigger, 2 jobs … and the steps inside those jobs … that call actions and commands. … The only thing left to do now is run the workflow. … I'll stop editing the workflow file … and use git commands to upload the file to my repository. … First git add includes the file in the commit … and then git commit creates the commit that I'll push up … to the repo. … I'll include a message with the -m switch, … how about first commit … and now I can push it up with git push. … Now let's take a look at the action tab in our repo. … Our workflow is triggered by push events, … so by the time we get to the actions tab … we can see it's already been queued and finished running. … If we click into this run, … we find that both jobs have finished successfully … indicated by the green check mark next to them. … And looking at the steps for the first job, … we can see that each step also ran successfully. … Awesome. … Looking at the list of steps, …
- Creating an action
- Creating a workflow
- Adding actions to a workflow
- Using an action from a repository
- Developing a CI/CD pipeline with GitHub Actions
- Building custom actions
- Publishing an action to the GitHub Marketplace
Skill Level Beginner
1. Your First Action
Your first Action2m 31s
2. Connecting Actions with Workflows
3. Using Actions
4. Developing a CI/CD Workflow
5. Building Custom Actions
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