These are the following ways to pay for GitHub.com customers: accounts for personal users or developer plans that cost $7 per month, and accounts for organization plans that cost $9 per user per month, or $25 per month for the first five users; and Enterprise plans are $21 per user per month. That’s very different from the way GitHub has previously structured its pricing, which involved paying more to get more private repos, for both personal accounts and organizations.
Price for Git repository hosting per month in popular cloud solutions
|1 private repos||$7||$0||$0|
|100 private repos||$7||$0||$0|
Developer Plan: For developers using GitHub for private projects, now there’s just one paid plan which includes unlimited private repositories for $7 per month. No matter what a developer was paying previously, the cost now includes as many repositories as needed to work on projects in private and includes the ability to invite collaborators. Github will start moving all paid accounts to the new plan. For those developers currently paying for one of those larger plans, they will receive a prorated credit on their account.
Organization Plan: Offers unlimited collaborators. For those currently paying for one of one of the old organization plans, they will have the option to upgrade to unlimited private repositories at any time, but are not immediately required to do so.
Enterprise Plan: Host a team’s code on a company’s servers or in a private cloud with existing security controls. Included are source code management, code review, issue tracking, admin dashboards and support. Plans are sold in packs of 10 users and billed annually. GitHub is currently offering a 45-day free trial of the plan Collaborative source-code repository software company GitHub has announced that all of its paid plans now include unlimited private repositories that blocked off from public visibility. Github still continuing the free plan for public and open source projects.