Haruka, your useless Discord bot. Add Haruka.
v2.0.0, Haruka has 21 functions:
-h 8ball: Answers any yes or no question.
-h about: General stuff about Haruka.
-h aesthetic: Makes your text more ａｅｓｔｈｅｔｉｃ.
-h anime: Looks up information for an anime, you weeb.
-h emote: Manages server emotes
-h github: Retrieve information about a GitHub repository.
-h health: Tips to improve your bodily health.
-h help: Returns a list of all the commands, much like this one.
-h invite: Replies with a URL to invite Haruka to other servers.
-h kanji: Retrieve information about a Kanji character.
-h kick: Kicks all of the mentioned users.
-h now: Returns the current time in UTC
-h pfp: Return a user’s profile image as a URL.
-h ping: Replies “Pong!”
-h pkmn: Gets information about a Pokémon.
-h purge: Deletes messages in bulk.
-h restart: Restarts Haruka.
-h reverse: Reverses some text.
-h say: Replies with whatever you tell it to.
-h someone: Mentions a user chosen at random.
-h version: Prints out technical information about Haruka.
-h xkcd: Fetches xkcd comics.
Although Haruka can be installed via
npm i discord-haruka, it’s not recommended, as Haruka isn’t a module. Instead, go to the GitHub repo and get a copy of Haruka’s latest release. In the root directory, open the file called
example-config.json. The most important bits are as follows.:
Replace each thing in
<angle brackets> with its respective value.
token is your bot’s login token, which can be found in your Discord apps.
kanji-alive-api-key is your
X-Mashape-Key header used for KanjiAlive, the API used to get Kanji data. If you don't wish to use the Kanji function, rename
ops is an array of user IDs; a user ID represents a user on Discord, and these are used to determine who can run the
-h restart command, which kills the Haruka process.
npm install to install Haruka’s dependencies, and run her locally by using
First of all, get to know how Haruka works. Haruka is made of several component parts, and understanding how they work will ease development. Install Haruka as mentioned above, create a fork with your changes, and issue a Pull Request. Haruka’s written in CoffeeScript, you can build her by running
coffee -o dist/ -cw src/ in the root directory with CoffeeScript installed. It’s also recommended you have a CoffeeScript linter installed.