Consider opening an issue to talk about it. PRs without corresponding issues are appropriate for fairly narrow technical matters, not for fixes to user-facing bugs or for feature implementations, especially when those features might have multiple implementation strategies that usefully could be discussed.
Our issue templates might help you through the process.
Please answer the questions in the pull request template. They are the minimum information we need to know in order to understand your changes.
Write clear commit messages that start with a one-line summary of the change (and if it's difficult to summarize in one line, consider splitting the change into multiple PRs), optionally followed by additional context. Good things to mention include which areas of the code are affected, which features are affected, and anything that reviewers might want to pay special attention to.
If there is code which needs explanation, prefer to put the explanation in a comment in the code, or in documentation, rather than in the commit message. Commit messages should explain why the new version is better than the old.
Please include new test cases that cover your changes, if you can. If you're not sure how to do that, we'll help you during our review process.
For pull requests that fix existing issues, use issue keywords. Note that not all pull requests need to have accompanying issues.
When updating your pull request, please make sure to re-request review if the request has been cancelled.
We are not picky about how your git commits are structured. When we merge your PR, we will squash all of your commits into one, so it's okay if you add fixes in new commits.
We appreciate it if you can organize your work into separate commits which each make one focused change, because then we can more easily understand your changes during review. But we don't require this.
Once someone has reviewed your PR, it's easier for us if you don't rebase it when making further changes. Instead, at that point we prefer that you make new commits on top of the already-reviewed work.
That said, sometimes we may need to ask you to rebase for various technical reasons. If you need help doing that, please ask!
Anyone may submit a pull request, and anyone may comment on or review others' pull requests. However, one review from somebody in the Core Team is required before the Core Team merges it.
Even Core Team members must create PRs and get review from another Core Team member for every change, including minor work items such as version bumps, removing warnings, etc.