(Verb) Using Github. Commonly used only when complaining about git. A programmer's worse nightmare is bad gitting that corrupts code.
Friend 1: I had to restart my project when using github, but that was because github broke everything
Friend 2: Nah, we were just bad it gitting
by turtlesarerad May 31, 2019
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Getting In There with someone, which is where the GIT is derived from. Can be used in a normal conversation between people and other people will not realise what is being said.
Friend is chattin up a girl.
"Gerard stop gitting would you!"
by Ryan_Smith_wba November 27, 2007
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Two word term meaning "to go" or "going."
"Let's git git!"

"Time to git git."
by Ashydoodle July 13, 2009
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1. A completely ignorant, childish person with no manners.
2. A person who feels justified in their callow behaviour.
3. A pubescent kid who thinks it's totally cool to act like a moron on the internet, only because no one can actually reach through the screen and punch their lights out.
That n00b is behaving like a bloody git.
by Tenebrae June 6, 2004
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1) British slang for a contemptible or derogatory person.
2) A fool
3) The most popular type of version control software, which can be controlled through a web interface on GitHub.
1) "Maybe if that grumpy old git ate something other than prunes all day his UrbanDictionary definitions would be half-decent!"
2) Mr. T: "I pity tha git."
3) Frank: "I was writing some code but for some reason Git wouldn't push it!" Snide Asshole: "Maybe you should try committing your crappy code before bitching about it to the whole Internet!"
by owenv July 23, 2013
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Total and utter tosser who is incapable of doing anything other than annoying people, and not in a way that is funny to others. Best used idly. e.g. "Git."
"You useless git."
Also: "Some total git has made it so that this example must have over 20 letters, hence this little add on."
by Stephanie July 25, 2004
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By definition it's a "rotter" or a despicable person. In reality in English it's a colloquialism that affords itself to a more a luckier fellow. Much like a 'bugger' whilst the roots of the word are offensive, the actual use is endearing. A lucky 'git', a wealthy 'git' and a sodding 'git'... when used right is still a mate. A friend.

It's more positive these days.

The origins are from the word 'geat' which were a Scandinavian people living in Götaland, land of the Geats, currently within the borders of modern Sweden. The name of the Geats lives on in the Swedish counties of Västergötland and Östergötland, the Western and Eastern lands of the Geats, as well as in many toponyms.
by V Ward July 6, 2007
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