To add your new locations file, do the following: You now have a new file in Bitbucket!
To view the shortcuts available to navigate these items, press the ? When you click the Commits option on the menu bar, you find that you have no commits because you have not created any content for your repository.
Your repository is private and you have not invited anyone to the repository, so the only person who can create or edit the repository's content right now is you, the repository owner.
Now we need to get that new file into your local repository.
The process is pretty straight forward, basically just the reverse of the push you used to get the Fantastic!
Branches are most powerful when you're working on a team.
You can work on your own part of a project from your own branch, pull updates from Bitbucket, and then merge all your work into the main branch when it's ready.
With Bitbucket, that means adding everything to a repository. Initially, the repository you create in Bitbucket is going to be empty without any code in it.
That's okay because you will start adding some files to it soon.
Now that you have a place to add and share your space station files, you need a way to get to it from your local system.
To set that up, you want to copy the Bitbucket repository to your system.
Our documentation includes more explanation of why you would want to use branches.