If you want to keep the remote connection that you see with the -v, but still want to follow the workflow without having to remember 'github’ (or some other name) for your repo, you can rename your other repository with the command:
git remote rename [current name] [new name]
git remote rename origin oldreponame
Once done, you should be able to change origin to new repository with
git remote add origin newrepo-url
You could also use a new name for remote url as
git remote add github newrepo-url
Remember though, everywhere now onwards you’d be using github as your remote name.
For example git push origin master should now be git push github master.
Finally I’ve taken my first paid plunge into learning Ruby language. For the next 7 weeks I’ll be totally immersed in coding Ruby under the guidance of Satish Talim.
Even thought I’m using Ruby professionally, I’m far away from even being called an intermediate developer in it. It all started as helping out testers once in a while and soon I fell in love with the language. In order to be more able, I’ve been through Codecademy Ruby track which gave me nice jumpstart to what I was doing at work. I languished at various other sites and tutorials before I decided it’s better to take some professional help and shell out some moolah.
I had been reading Ruby Learning blog for some time now and was waiting for their next batch to start. I was still in dilemma between above and Pragmatic Studio. Eventually, it all boiled down to cost of course and since I could afford this without reiterating my monthly budget, it was a clear winner.
Along with this, I’m planning to do some code katas at Code Wars and also learn some more stuff at Ruby Monk.
I see myself as a better Ruby Developer and a step closer to get that Rails Developer job after this course. Lets hope for the best.
Things changed when I chanced upon JQuery. For me it was that easy way out which I was always searching for. Even though I could write JS code, it was bad and many a times I would resort to JQuery.