You're a prolific developer (or you want to be). Manage, keep track of, and show off your projects.
Project management for power users.
$ npm install -g projects
If the majority of your projects are subdirectories of one folder then the
easiest way to get started is this (in my case my projects live underneath
$ npm install -g projects$ echo "alias p=projects" >> ~/.bashrc$ source ~/.bashrc$ vim ~/.config/projects# edit like so (note: this file will probably become JSON soon!)[github]username = beaugunderson[projects]directory = ~/p$ p import ~/p/*$ p github # if you want to import metadata about your GitHub projects too
p git-unpushed, and
p not-git for examples
of the time savings and management functionality I'm trying to enable.
Note that the color scheme currently assumes a dark background; if you find it
hard to read try
DISABLE_COLOR=true in your environment (a revamp of all
colors is coming in the next version).
For autocompletion you can redirect
projects --completion to a file in
~/.bash_completion (zsh is also supported) or use
which also contains a fallback to
_filedir so that you can still complete
files and directories (I've opened an
issue to get that improvement back
into omelette, the completion library we use).
||output shell aliases|
||run a command in each project directory|
||edit projects files|
||compact the projects database|
||get an attribute for a project|
||display repositories with unpushed commits|
||fill your projects database with your GitHub repositories|
||glob across all project directories|
||import a directory into projects|
||show the JSON for a given project|
||import your projects from plain JSON|
||export your projects to plain JSON|
||list your porojects|
||open a project's homepage|
||list projects not in git|
||query your projects|
||get a reminder of what you were last working on|
||set an attribute to a given value for a project|
Projects is primarily a framework for making it easy to execute actions on one or more of your projects. For example, you could write a command to check the clean/dirty status of all of your checked out git repositories and list the dirty ones.
If you have an executable file in your PATH that starts with
you can execute it underneath projects (and you're encouraged to share them
$ alias p=projects$ cat ~/.config/projects[github]username = beaugunderson[projects]directory = ~/p$ p info vim-scss-instead$ p set vim-scss-instead homepage https://github.com/beaugunderson/vim-scss-insteadSet vim-scss-instead:homepage to ""$ p open vim-scss-instead # opens a web browser to the homepage URL$ p clone vim-scss-insteadCloning into '/Users/beau/p/vim-scss-instead'...remote: Counting objects: 5, done.remote: Compressing objects: 100% , done.remote: Total 5 , reused 5Receiving objects: 100% , done.$ p github<snip>Adding vim-scss-insteadAdding vim-human-dates<snip>Finished$ p git-unpushednode-helmsman: 6 commits ahead of originprojects: 3 commits ahead of origin
You can also use something like fzf to make selecting a project via the CLI very easy:
# cd to a project via fzf# open a project's URL via fzf# edit a project file with $EDITOR via fzf# note: requires gnu findutils# on OS X you'll want to:# `npm install -g ignore-pipe`# `brew install findutils --with-default-names`# edit a project file modified within in the last 7 days