No matter what you are looking for, we have a tutorial and how-tos to help you.
Visit the releases page. Download the correct package for your Linux distribution.
Verifying the LibreWeb Browser via GNU Privacy Guard (GPG), used to verify the authenticity of the binary.
LibreWeb is using markdown files as source instead of HTML.
You should be future-proof for LibreWeb if you currently use static site generators like Hugo or Jekyll to generate your site.
LibreWeb has a built-in markdown editor that allows you to easily write your own site without the need for technical skills. Moreover, LibreWeb will soon have additional features that will allow you to deploy fully functional sites and rich content on IPFS - like you can with Hugo and Jekyll - without the need to know or write any HTML.
In order to contribute to LibreWeb Docs (this site), you should be have some basic knowledge about:
After this, you should be able to edit a page (notice the: “ Edit this page” link in the right-top corner).
Fork the git project in GitLab. Edit directly in GitLab. Or add your SSH public key to your GitLab profile and execute:
git clone email@example.com:your_username/docs-website.git (change
your_username) to fork project locally on your computer. Next, go to the project folder:
You should now be able to make changes in your fork you just cloned on your computer.
The git development cycle is as follows:
git remote add upstream https://gitlab.melroy.org/libreweb/docs-website.git # Add the original repository as upstream remote in git git checkout master # Be sure we're on the master branch git commit -am "My changes" # If applicable, commit your changes (execute "git add -A" before, if you also added new files) git fetch upstream # Get the latest changes from upstream remote git merge upstream/master master # Merge with the upstream remote into your local master branch fork git push
The last step is creating creating a merge Request in GitLab. Select your fork and branch as the source and select
libreweb/docs-website with the
master branch as target.
Instead of making your changes directly on your
master branch, it’s advised that you create small incremental changes via seperate branches.
Create a new branch via:
git checkout -b my_new_branch_name.
I attached a well written book about Git. As well as a handy Git cheat sheet, which you can download below: