Please do! Thanks for your help! 🎈 Meshery is community-built and welcomes collaboration. Contributors are expected to adhere to the CNCF’s Code of Conduct.
- Contributing to Meshery Server
- Contributing to Meshery UI
- Meshery Contributing Guidelines
- Contributing to Meshery using git
- How to write MeshKit compatible errors
- Contributing to Meshery Docs
- Contributing to Meshery's End-to-End Tests using Cypress
- Contributing to Meshery CLI
- Contributing to Meshery Adapters
- Build & Release (CI)
Not sure where to start?
Follow these steps and you’ll be right at home.
See the Community Welcome Guide for how, where, and why to contribute.
Sign up for a MeshMate to find the perfect Mentor to help you explore the Layer5 projects and find your place in the community:
- Familiarize yourself with the broader set of community projects (take a look at the Repository Overview: Spend time understanding each of the initiatives through high-level overviews available in the community drive and through discussions with your MeshMate.
- Identify your area of interest: Use the time with your MeshMate to familiarize yourself with the architecture and technologies used in the projects. Inform your MeshMate of your current skills and what skills you aim to develop.
- Run Meshery: Put on your user hat and walk-through all of Meshery’s features and functions as a user.
- Build Meshery: Confirm that you have a usable development environment.
- Discuss with the community by engaging in the discussion forum.
- Contribute by grabbing any open issue with the help-wanted label and jump in. If needed, create a new issue. All pull requests should reference an open issue. Include keywords in your pull request descriptions, as well as commit messages, to automatically close issues in GitHub.
- Fill-in a community member form community member form to gain access to community resources.
To contribute to Meshery, from creating a fork to creating pull request, please follow the basic fork-and-pull request workflow described here.
To contribute to this project, you must agree to the Developer Certificate of Origin (DCO) for each commit you make. The DCO is a simple statement that you, as a contributor, have the legal right to make the contribution.
Signed-off-by: Jane Smith <email@example.com>
In most cases, you can add this signoff to your commit automatically with the
--signoff flag to
git commit. You must use your real name and a reachable email
address (sorry, no pseudonyms or anonymous contributions). An example of signing off on a commit:
$ git commit -s -m “my commit message w/signoff”
To ensure all your commits are signed, you may choose to add this alias to your global
[alias] amend = commit -s --amend cm = commit -s -m commit = commit -s
Or you may configure your IDE, for example, Visual Studio Code to automatically sign-off commits for you:
Meshery is written in
Go (Golang) and leverages Go Modules. UI is built on React and Next.js. To make building and packaging easier a
Makefile is included in the main repository folder.
Please note: All
make commands should be run in a terminal from within the Meshery’s main folder.
Prerequisites for building Meshery in your development environment:
Goversion 1.11+ installed if you want to build and/or make changes to the existing code.
GOPATHenvironment variable should be configured appropriately
nodeshould be installed on your machine, preferably the latest versions.
- Fork this repository (
git clone https://github.com/layer5io/meshery.git), clone your forked version of Meshery to your local, preferably outside
GOPATH. If you happen to checkout Meshery inside your
GOPATHand you have a version of
Goprior to version 1.13, please set an environment variable
GO111MODULE=onto enable GO Modules.