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I recently came across these tweets from David K. Piano about code reviews. It reminded me of comments I used to make while reviewing pull requests a couple of years ago:
Reorder imports by grouping t
GitLab was one of the first companies advocating, supporting, and sharing resources about . They've created the Remote Manifesto, inspired by the Agile Manifesto and this post from Giles Bowkett about
The Global Remote Work Report dissects the state of distributed work and surfaces key motivators for both employees and employers.
GitLab co-founder and CEO, Sid Sijbrandij, addresses remote work and its biggest challenges with Leo Widrich, the co-founder of Buffer and present-day executive coach.
In this panel, experts from ARM, ISG and GitLab sat down with Swapnil Bhartiya to talk about the pros and cons or remote working.
: Swapnil Bhartiya, founder & EiC - TFiR
- Director of Alli
Darren (Head of Remote, GitLab) and Anna-Karin (Coach and co-founder, Because Mondays) discuss a number of challenges and solutions related to remote work.
GitLab shares tips about how to build a remote team:
Facilitate informal communication
Public handbook, goals, and documentation
Docs instead of whiteboards
Docs instead of water coolers
GitLab did not start as a remote company. They grew into one. Now they're the world's largest all-remote company with over 1,200 team members in 65+ countries.
GitLab is a remote-only company (i.e. all their employees work remotely). They also have a nice culture of openness and transparency.
They have shared their guide and best practices of working remot