GitHub Pages is a static site hosting service.
GitHub Pages is designed to host your personal, organization, or project pages directly from a GitHub repository. To learn more about the different types of GitHub Pages sites, see "User, organization, and project pages."
GitHub Pages is a static site hosting service and doesn't support server-side code such as, PHP, Ruby, or Python.
Guidelines for using GitHub Pages
- GitHub Pages sites created after June 15, 2016 and using
github.iodomains are served over HTTPS. If you created your site before June 15, 2016, you can enable HTTPS support for traffic to your site.
GitHub Pages sites shouldn't be used for sensitive transactions like sending passwords or credit card numbers.
Your use of GitHub Pages is subject to the GitHub Terms of Service, including the prohibition on reselling.
Warning: GitHub Pages sites are publicly available on the internet, even if their repositories are private. If you have sensitive data in your Page repository, you may want to remove it before publishing.
GitHub Pages sites are subject to the following usage limits:
- GitHub Pages source repositories have a recommended limit of 1GB .
Published GitHub Pages sites may be no larger than 1 GB.
GitHub Pages sites have a soft bandwidth limit of 100GB per month.
- GitHub Pages sites have a soft limit of 10 builds per hour.
If your site exceeds these usage quotas, we may not be able to serve your site, or you may receive a polite email from GitHub Support suggesting strategies for reducing your site's impact on our servers, including putting a third-party content distribution network (CDN) in front of your site, making use of other GitHub features, such as releases, or moving to a different hosting service that might better fit your needs.
Additionally, GitHub Pages sites must refrain from:
- Content or activity that is illegal or otherwise prohibited by our Terms of Service or Community Guidelines
- Violent or threatening content or activity
- Excessive automated bulk activity (for example, spamming)
- Activity that compromises GitHub users or GitHub services
- Get-rich-quick schemes
- Sexually obscene content
- Content that misrepresents your identity or site purpose
If you have questions about whether your use or intended use falls into these categories, please contact GitHub Support.