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Select the folder you wish to create a tag for in the repository browser. Select Tag from the File menu or click the Tag button in the toolbar: The tag options window will appear next to the selected folder. Specify the name of the tag in the field labelled Tag As.
In order to create a new tag, you have to use the git tag command and specify the tag name that you want to create. As an example, let's say that you want to create a new tag on the latest commit of your master branch. To achieve that, execute the git tag command and specify the tagname.
By default, git tag will create a tag on the commit that HEAD is referencing. Alternatively git tag can be passed as a ref to a specific commit. This will tag the passed commit instead of defaulting to HEAD. To gather a list of older commits execute the git log command.
Go to CRM > Settings > Tag Categories. Click on the Add Tag Category button. Note: You can also create a new tag category "on the fly" when adding a new tag. Enter the category name and description and click on the Save button.
Tags are ref's that point to specific points in Git history. Tagging is generally used to capture a point in history that is used for a marked version release (i.e. v1. 0.1). A tag is like a branch that doesn't change. Unlike branches, tags, after being created, have no further history of commits.
A tag is used in Git contexts for marking a specific version. Alternatively, tags are used to marks specific points in the history as important or to mark release points. Once a tag is set, it is usually not moved after that. This is for casual tagging.
The big difference is that the commit a branch points to changes as you add new commits, and a tag is frozen to a particular commit to mark a point in time as having a certain significance. A branch in Git is simply a lightweight movable pointer to one of these commits.
If the answer is 'yes' then it doesn't matter whether you tag it before or after doing the fast-forward merge, because the tagged commit will be the same either way. If the answer is 'no', then you should probably tag it after merging into master (assuming you cut releases from master ).
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