.NET and the Commit Status API

At the risk of oversimplifying things too much, one way to look at a Git repository is as just a long series of commits. Each commit contains quite a bit of information: the contents of the source files, who created the commit and when, the author’s comments on what changes the commit introduces, and so on. This is all good stuff, and works very well for Git’s main use case: controlling the history of a software project.

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