Here are a list of featured diagrams, showing the kind of things you can do with GitUML.
GitUML can visualise functions as boxes 🤯
- variables become box attributes and inner functions become box methods. How useful - check out the What 'JQuery' looks like diagram. See also:
Java programmers traditionally love UML diagrams. Java support includes visualising packages! It is astounding how much more sense you can make out of your source code when visualised in this way.
Here are a variety of diagrams extracted from various GitHub repositories, including an analysis of the startup of
plantuml.jar from the
a diagram from the nice
Java Design Patterns
GitHub repository and some visualisations of the
Remember, you can duplicate diagrams into your own account, by clicking on the duplicate link underneath any diagram's thumbnail. Then you change which files are being visualised. Explore!
No commentary available. Just enjoy the diagrams.
These are diagrams from the GitHub repository of one of my other projects, Pynsource, a desktop UML app for Python.
This project has been going for 10+ years and is open source. It actually led to the creation of GitUML and shares parts of its Python parser.
These are diagrams from a sample Python GitHub repository which has been set up for testing GitUML's Python parsing capabilities. You can select this sample repository via the new diagram wizard if you want to get started quickly and just have something to play with.
The source code in the repository is not a coherent application, but rather various modules and classes which exercise the GitUML Python parser, including a mix of Python 2 and Python 3 files to ensure GitUML can handle both flavours of Python.