- How can I contribute?
- Contributing Code
- Disclosing vulnerabilities
- Code Style
- Pull request procedure
There are many ways in which you can contribute, beyond writing code. The goal of this document is to provide a high-level overview of how you can get involved.
Please note: We take ORY Hydra's security and our users' trust very seriously. If you believe you have found a security issue in ORY Hydra, please responsibly disclose by contacting us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
First: As a potential contributor, your changes and ideas are welcome at any hour of the day or night, weekdays, weekends, and holidays. Please do not ever hesitate to ask a question or send a pull request.
If you are unsure, just ask or submit the issue or pull request anyways. You won't be yelled at for giving it your best effort. The worst that can happen is that you'll be politely asked to change something. We appreciate any sort of contributions, and don't want a wall of rules to get in the way of that.
That said, if you want to ensure that a pull request is likely to be merged, talk to us! You can find out our thoughts and ensure that your contribution won't clash or be obviated by ORY Hydra's normal direction. A great way to do this is via ORY Hydra Discussions or the ORY Chat.
I am new to the community. Where can I find the ORY Community Code of Conduct?
I have a question. Where can I get answers to questions regarding ORY Hydra?
I want to talk to other ORY Hydra users. How can I become a part of the community?
I would like to know what I am agreeing to when I contribute to ORY Hydra. Does ORY have a Contributors License Agreement?
I would like updates about new versions of ORY Hydra. How are new releases announced?
If you want to start contributing code right away, we have a list of good first issues.
There are many other ways you can contribute without writing any code. Here are a few things you can do to help out:
Give us a star. It may not seem like much, but it really makes a difference. This is something that everyone can do to help out ORY Hydra. Github stars help the project gain visibility and stand out.
Join the community. Sometimes helping people can be as easy as listening to their problems and offering a different perspective. Join our Slack, have a look at discussions in the forum and take part in our weekly hangout. More info on this in Communication.
Helping with open issues. We have a lot of open issues for ORY Hydra and some of them may lack necessary information, some are duplicates of older issues. You can help out by guiding people through the process of filling out the issue template, asking for clarifying information, or pointing them to existing issues that match their description of the problem.
Reviewing documentation changes. Most documentation just needs a review for proper spelling and grammar. If you think a document can be improved in any way, feel free to hit the
editbutton at the top of the page. More info on contributing to documentation here.
Help with tests. Some pull requests may lack proper tests or test plans. These are needed for the change to be implemented safely.
We use Slack. You are welcome to drop in and ask questions, discuss bugs and feature requests, talk to other users of ORY, etc.
Check out ORY Hydra Discussions. This is a great place for in-depth discussions and lots of code examples, logs and similar data.
You can also join our community hangout, if you want to speak to the ORY team directly or ask some questions. You can find more info on the hangouts in Slack.
If you want to receive regular notifications about updates to ORY Hydra, consider joining the mailing list. We will only send you vital information on the projects that you are interested in.
Also follow us on twitter.
Unless you are fixing a known bug, we strongly recommend discussing it with the core team via a GitHub issue or in our chat before getting started to ensure your work is consistent with ORY Hydra's roadmap and architecture.
All contributions are made via pull request. Note that all patches from all contributors get reviewed. After a pull request is made other contributors will offer feedback, and if the patch passes review a maintainer will accept it with a comment. When pull requests fail testing, authors are expected to update their pull requests to address the failures until the tests pass and the pull request merges successfully. Look here for more info on the Pull request procedure.
At least one review from a maintainer is required for all patches (even patches from maintainers).
Before your contributions can be merged you need to sign our Contributor License Agreement.
This agreement defines the terms under which your code is contributed to ORY. More specifically it declares that you have the right to, and actually do, grant us the rights to use your contribution. You can see the Apache 2.0 license under which our projects are published here.
Reviewers should leave a "LGTM" comment once they are satisfied with the patch. If the patch was submitted by a maintainer with write access, the pull request should be merged by the submitter after review.
Please provide documentation when changing, removing, or adding features.
Documentation resides in the project's
docs folder. Generate API and
configuration reference documentation using
cd docs; npm run gen.
For further instructions please head over to docs/README.md.
Please disclose vulnerabilities exclusively to email@example.com. Do not use GitHub issues.
Please follow these guidelines when formatting source code:
- Go code should match the output of
gofmt -sand pass
npm run formatwhere appropriate.
To make a pull request, you will need a GitHub account; if you are unclear on
this process, see GitHub's documentation on
pull requests. Pull
requests should be targeted at the
master branch. Before creating a pull
request, go through this checklist:
- Create a feature branch off of
masterso that changes do not get mixed up.
- Rebase your local
changes against the
- Run the full project test suite with the
go test ./...(or equivalent) command and confirm that it passes.
gofmt -s(if the project is written in Go).
- Ensure that each commit has a subsystem prefix (ex:
Pull requests will be treated as "review requests," and maintainers will give feedback on the style and substance of the patch.
Normally, all pull requests must include tests that test your change. Occasionally, a change will be very difficult to test for. In those cases, please include a note in your commit message explaining why.
Now go to the project's GitHub Pull Request page and click "New pull request"
Whether you are a regular contributor or a newcomer, we care about making this community a safe place for you and we've got your back.
- We are committed to providing a friendly, safe and welcoming environment for all, regardless of gender, sexual orientation, disability, ethnicity, religion, or similar personal characteristic.
- Please avoid using nicknames that might detract from a friendly, safe and welcoming environment for all.
- Be kind and courteous. There is no need to be mean or rude.
- We will exclude you from interaction if you insult, demean or harass anyone. In particular, we do not tolerate behavior that excludes people in socially marginalized groups.
- Private harassment is also unacceptable. No matter who you are, if you feel you have been or are being harassed or made uncomfortable by a community member, please contact one of the channel ops or a member of the ORY Hydra core team immediately.
- Likewise any spamming, trolling, flaming, baiting or other attention-stealing behaviour is not welcome.
We welcome discussion about creating a welcoming, safe, and productive environment for the community. If you have any questions, feedback, or concerns please let us know.