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monorepo

Mono-Repo Build With Gradle

Sometimes, we are faced with a project that is both open source and part proprietary. Here’s how I address the challenges of synchronization amongst builds.

When faced with a partly open-source and partly closed-source project, it is common to use a Git sub-tree to synchronize them. The open-source project is added in a folder of the closed-source project, and all development happens in that root project (alias the mono-repo). On top of that, we want our build tool to handle the sub-tree project as it is a part of the mono-repo.

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Should You Adopt a Single Code Repository for All Code?

Monorepos (putting all your code in one repository) are a fairly controversial topic in the world of software development for a number of interesting reasons. For many developers, the thought of storing every line of code in a single central repository brings them out in a cold sweat, and they have to go lie down for a while to battle with the idea. Which is understandable when you consider that monolithic source code repositories have a bad reputation.

Issues With Monorepos

As well as confronting potential technical limitations with large-scale monorepos, teams also encounter performance issues for those single source control systems exceeding multiple gigabytes. Consider new or rookie developers too. During the onboarding process, they face a huge codebase to grapple with rather than receive a steady introduction to smaller repositories.

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