So, you've started to use Git — and it seems horribly confusing. Commands that you used in SVN (or other version-control systems) have the same name, but do totally different things. You can't understand why you get conflicts, what's happening when you "push" and "pull," and why you have to add files before you commit them. And why are there so many different ways to merge?
If the above describes your state of mine, then you're not alone: Git is powerful, and is one of the best tools I've ever added to my programming arsenal. But it has a steep learning curve, and is hard for many people to use.
I've taught Git to developers around the world, and over that time I've learned that one of the main obstacles to using Git effectively is understanding what it does, and how it works. In this course, I thus not only teach you Git, but how to think in the way that Git wants you to think. In this way, you'll not only be able to use Git, but to use it effectively -- and to become a more effective, fluent developer, and a more valuable member of your team.