L10ns deals with the entire translation problem mentioned above. It manage syncing translation keys between your source code and your localization storage. You can compile translations and open a translation interface by a CLI method. It supports ICU's message format and reads data directly from CLDR for translating multiple complex translations.
npm install l10ns -g
Create a new project folder test and initialize a new translation project. The initialization guide will lead you through creating a project.
$ mkdir test $ cd test $ l10ns init
Now, create a source file test.js with (at least) the following code:
var requireLocalizations = require('path/to/output'); var l = requireLocalizations('en-US'); var firstname = l('SIGN_UP__FIRSTNAME'); var lastname = l('SIGN_UP__LASTNAME');
Now, let's update translation keys from source. It will traverse your source code and look for all
$ l10ns update
Let's check which translation keys have been added:
$ l10ns log @1 SIGN_UP__FIRSTNAME | NO TRANSLATION @2 SIGN_UP__LASTNAME | NO TRANSLATION
Edit the last translation using log reference:
$ l10ns set @1 "Firstname" # using default language $ l10ns set @1 -l zh-CN "名" # using Chinese
Translation are now saved to a localization file. To compile to your source programming language:
$ l10ns compile
Let's set up a web interface for translator to use:
$ l10ns interface
For more information please checkout our official documentation.
Copyright (c) 2014 Tingan Ho Licensed under the MIT license.