name mode size
aliases 040000
completion 040000
custom 040000
lib 040000
plugins 040000
template 040000
test 040000
themes 040000
CONTRIBUTING.md 100644 4 kb
README.md 100644 15 kb
bash_it.sh 100755 2 kb
install.sh 100755 4 kb
smiley 100644 2 kb
uninstall.sh 100755 1 kb
README.md
# Bash-it [![Build Status](https://travis-ci.org/Bash-it/bash-it.svg?branch=master)](https://travis-ci.org/Bash-it/bash-it) [![Join the chat at https://gitter.im/Bash-it/bash-it](https://badges.gitter.im/Join%20Chat.svg)](https://gitter.im/Bash-it/bash-it?utm_source=badge&utm_medium=badge&utm_campaign=pr-badge&utm_content=badge) **Bash-it** is a collection of community Bash commands and scripts. (And a shameless ripoff of [oh-my-zsh](https://github.com/robbyrussell/oh-my-zsh) :smiley:) Includes autocompletion, themes, aliases, custom functions, a few stolen pieces from Steve Losh, and more. Bash-it provides a solid framework for using, developing and maintaining shell scripts and custom commands for your daily work. If you're using the _Bourne Again Shell_ (Bash) on a regular basis and have been looking for an easy way on how to keep all of these nice little scripts and aliases under control, then Bash-it is for you! Stop polluting your `~/bin` directory and your `.bashrc` file, fork/clone Bash-it and start hacking away. ## Install 1. Check out a clone of this repo to a location of your choice, such as: `git clone --depth=1 https://github.com/Bash-it/bash-it.git ~/.bash_it` 2. Run `~/.bash_it/install.sh` (it automatically backs up your `~/.bash_profile` or `~/.bashrc`, depending on your OS) 3. Edit your modified config (`~/.bash_profile` or `~/.bashrc`) file in order to customize Bash-it. 4. Check out available aliases, completions and plugins and enable the ones you want to use (see the next section for more details). **INSTALL OPTIONS:** The install script can take the following options: * `--interactive`: Asks the user which aliases, completions and plugins to enable. When run without the `--interactive` switch, Bash-it only enables a sane default set of functionality to keep your shell clean and to avoid issues with missing dependencies. Feel free to enable the tools you want to use after the installation. **NOTE**: Keep in mind how Bash load its configuration files, `.bash_profile` for login shells (and in Mac OS X in terminal emulators like [Termminal.app](http://www.apple.com/osx/apps/) or [iTerm2](https://www.iterm2.com/)) and `.bashrc` for interactive shells (default mode in most of the GNU/Linux terminal emulators), to ensure that Bash-it is loaded correctly. A good "practice" is sourcing `.bashrc` into `.bash_profile` to keep things working in all the scenarios, to achieve this, you can add this snippet in your `.bash_profile`: ``` if [ -f ~/.bashrc ]; then . ~/.bashrc fi ``` Refer to the official [Bash documention](https://www.gnu.org/software/bash/manual/bashref.html#Bash-Startup-Files) to get more info. ## Update To update Bash-it, simply run: ``` bash-it update ``` that's all. ## Help Screens ``` bash-it show aliases # shows installed and available aliases bash-it show completions # shows installed and available completions bash-it show plugins # shows installed and available plugins bash-it help aliases # shows help for installed aliases bash-it help completions # shows help for installed completions bash-it help plugins # shows help for installed plugins ``` ## Search If you need to quickly find out which of the plugins, aliases or completions are available for a specific task or an environment, you can search for multiple terms related to the commands you use frequently. Search will find and output modules with the name or description matching the terms provided. ``` bash-it search term1 [term2] [term3].... ``` For example, if you are a ruby developer, you might want to enable everything related to the commands such as `ruby`, `rake`, `gem`, `bundler` and `rails`. Search command helps you find related modules, so that you can decide which of them you'd like to use: ``` > bash-it search ruby rake gem bundle irb rails aliases : bundler rails plugins : chruby chruby-auto ruby completions : bundler gem rake ``` ## Your Custom scripts, aliases, themes, and functions For custom scripts, and aliases, just create the following files (they'll be ignored by the git repo): * `aliases/custom.aliases.bash` * `completion/custom.completion.bash` * `lib/custom.bash` * `plugins/custom.plugins.bash` * `custom/themes/<custom theme name>/<custom theme name>.theme.bash` Anything in the custom directory will be ignored, with the exception of `custom/example.bash`. ## Themes There are a few Bash-it themes. If you've created your own custom prompts, I'd love it if you shared with everyone else! Just submit a Pull Request. You can see the theme screenshots [here](https://github.com/Bash-it/bash-it/wiki/Themes). Alternatively, you can preview the themes in your own shell using `BASH_PREVIEW=true reload`. **NOTE**: Bash-it and some themes use UTF-8 characters, so to avoid extrange behaviors in your terminal, set your locale to `LC_ALL=en_US.UTF-8` or the equivalent to your language if isn't American English. ## Uninstalling To uninstall Bash-it, run the `uninstall.sh` script found in the `$BASH_IT` directory: ``` cd $BASH_IT ./uninstall.sh ``` This will restore your previous Bash profile. After the uninstall script finishes, remove the Bash-it directory from your machine (`rm -rf $BASH_IT`) and start a new shell. ## Contributing Please take a look at the [Contribution Guidelines](CONTRIBUTING.md) before reporting a bug or providing a new feature. ## Misc ### Bash Profile Aliases Bash-it creates a `reload` alias that makes it convenient to reload your Bash profile when you make changes. ### Prompt Version Control Check Bash-it provides prompt themes the ability to check and display version control information for the current directory. The information is retrieved for each directory and can slow down the navigation of projects with a large number of files and folders. Turn version control checking off to prevent slow directory navigation within large projects. Bash-it provides a flag (`SCM_CHECK`) within the `~/.bash_profile` file that turns off/on version control information checking and display within all themes. Version control checking is on by default unless explicitly turned off. Set `SCM_CHECK` to 'false' to **turn off** version control checks for all themes: * `export SCM_CHECK=false` Set `SCM_CHECK` to 'true' (the default value) to **turn on** version control checks for all themes: * `export SCM_CHECK=true` **NOTE:** It is possible for themes to ignore the `SCM_CHECK` flag and query specific version control information directly. For example, themes that use functions like `git_prompt_vars` skip the `SCM_CHECK` flag to retrieve and display git prompt information. If you turned version control checking off and you still see version control information within your prompt, then functions like `git_prompt_vars` are most likely the reason why. ### Git prompt Bash-it has some nice features related to Git, continue reading to know more about these features. #### Repository info in the prompt Bash-it can show some information about Git repositories in the shell prompt: the current branch, tag or commit you are at, how many commits the local branch is ahead or behind from the remote branch, and if you have changes stashed. Additionally, you can view the status of your working copy and get the count of *staged*, *unstaged* and *untracked* files. This feature is controlled through the flag `SCM_GIT_SHOW_DETAILS` as follows: Set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_DETAILS` to 'true' (the default value) to **show** the working copy details in your prompt: * `export SCM_GIT_SHOW_DETAILS=true` Set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_DETAILS` to 'false' to **don't show** it: * `export SCM_GIT_SHOW_DETAILS=false` #### Remotes and remote branches In some git workflows you must work with various remotes, for this reason, Bash-it can provide some useful information about your remotes and your remote branches, for example, the remote on you are working, or if your local branch is tracking a remote branch. You can control this feature with the flag `SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO` as follows: Set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO` to 'auto' (the default value) to activate it only when more than one remote is configured in the current repo: * `export SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO=auto` Set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO` to 'true' to always activate the feature: * `export SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO=true` Set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO` to 'false' to **disable the feature**: * `export SCM_GIT_SHOW_REMOTE_INFO=false` #### Untracked files By default, `git status` command shows information about *untracked* files, this behavior can be controlled through command line flags or git configuration files, for big repositories, ignoring *untracked* files can make git faster. Bash-it uses `git status` to gather the repo information it shows in the prompt, so in some circumstances, can be useful to instruct Bash-it to ignore these files. You can control this behavior with the flag `SCM_GIT_IGNORE_UNTRACKED`: Set `SCM_GIT_IGNORE_UNTRACKED` to 'false' (the default value) to get information about *untracked* files: * `export SCM_GIT_IGNORE_UNTRACKED=false` Set `SCM_GIT_IGNORE_UNTRACKED` to 'true' to **ignore** *untracked* files: * `export SCM_GIT_IGNORE_UNTRACKED=true` also, with this flag to false, Bash-it will not show the repository as dirty when the repo have *untracked* files, and will not display the count of *untracked* files. **NOTE:** If you set in git configuration file the option to ignore *untracked* files, this flag has no effect, and Bash-it will ignore *untracked* files always. #### Git user In some environments it is useful to know the value of the current git user, which is used to mark all new commits. For example, any organization that uses the practice of pair programming will typically author each commit with a [combined names of the two authors](https://github.com/pivotal/git_scripts). When another pair uses the same pairing station, the authors are changed at the beginning of the session. To get up and running with this technique, run `gem install pivotal_git_scripts`, and then edit your `~/.pairs` file, according to the specification on the [gem's homepage](https://github.com/pivotal/git_scripts) After that you should be able to run `git pair kg as` to set the author to, eg. "Konstantin Gredeskoul and Alex Saxby", assuming they've been added to the `~/.pairs` file. Please see gem's documentation for more information. To enable the display of the current pair in the prompt, you must set `SCM_GIT_SHOW_CURRENT_USER` to `true`. Once set, the `SCM_CURRENT_USER` variable will be automatically populated with the initials of the git author(s). It will also be included in the default git prompt. Even if you do not have `git pair` installed, as long as your `user.name` is set, your initials will be computed from your name, and shown in the prompt. You can control the prefix and the suffix of this component using the two variables: * `export SCM_THEME_CURRENT_USER_PREFFIX=' ☺︎ '` And * `export SCM_THEME_CURRENT_USER_SUFFIX=' '`` #### Ignore repo status When working in repos with a large code base Bash-it can slow down your prompt when checking the repo status, to avoid it, there is an option you can set via Git config to disable checking repo status in Bash-it. To disable checking the status in the current repo: ``` $ git config --add bash-it.hide-status 1 ``` But if you would like to disable it globally, and stop checking the status for all of your repos: ``` $ git config --global --add bash-it.hide-status 1 ``` setting this flag globally has the same effect that `SCM_CHECK=true` but only for Git repos. ### Pass function renamed to passgen The Bash-it `pass` function has been renamed to `passgen` in order to avoid a naming conflict with the [pass password manager]. In order to minimize the impact on users of the legacy Bash-it `pass` function, Bash-it will create the alias `pass` that calls the new `passgen` function if the `pass` password manager command is not found on the `PATH` (default behavior). This behavior can be overridden with the `BASH_IT_LEGACY_PASS` flag as follows: Set `BASH_IT_LEGACY_PASS` to 'true' to force Bash-it to always **create** the `pass` alias to `passgen`: * `export BASH_IT_LEGACY_PASS=true` Unset `BASH_IT_LEGACY_PASS` to have Bash-it **return to default behavior**: * `unset BASH_IT_LEGACY_PASS` ### Proxy Support If you are working in a corporate environment where you have to go through a proxy server for internet access, then you know how painful it is to configure the OS proxy variables in the shell, especially if you are switching between environments, e.g. office (with proxy) and home (without proxy). The Bash shell (and many shell tools) use the following variables to define the proxy to use: * `HTTP_PROXY` (and `http_proxy`): Defines the proxy server for HTTP requests * `HTTPS_PROXY` (and `https_proxy`): Defines the proxy server for HTTPS requests * `ALL_PROXY` (and `all_proxy`): Used by some tools for the same purpose as above * `NO_PROXY` (and `no_proxy`): Comma-separated list of hostnames that don't have to go through the proxy Bash-it's `proxy` plugin allows to enable and disable these variables with a simple command. To start using the `proxy` plugin, run the following: ```bash bash-it enable plugin proxy ``` Bash-it also provides support for enabling/disabling proxy settings for various shell tools. The following backends are currently supported (in addition to the shell's environment variables): Git, SVN, npm, ssh. The `proxy` plugin changes the configuration files of these tools to enable or disable the proxy settings. Bash-it uses the following variables to set the shell's proxy settings when you call `enable-proxy`. These variables are best defined in a custom script in Bash-it's custom script folder (`$BASH_IT/custom`), e.g. `$BASH_IT/custom/proxy.env.bash` * `BASH_IT_HTTP_PROXY` and `BASH_IT_HTTPS_PROXY`: Define the proxy URL to be used, e.g. 'http://localhost:1234' * `BASH_IT_NO_PROXY`: A comma-separated list of proxy exclusions, e.g. `127.0.0.1,localhost` Once you have defined these variables (and have run `reload` to load the changes), you can use the following commands to enable or disable the proxy settings in your current shell: * `enable-proxy`: This sets the shell's proxy environment variables and configures proxy support in your SVN, npm and SSH configuration files. * `disable-proxy`: This unsets the shell's proxy environment variables and disables proxy support in your SVN, npm and SSH configuration files. There are many more proxy commands, e.g. for changing the local Git project's proxy settings. Run `glossary proxy` to show the available proxy functions with a short description. ## Help out We think everyone has their own custom scripts accumulated over time. And so, following in the footsteps of oh-my-zsh, Bash-it is a framework for easily customizing your Bash shell. Everyone's got a custom toolbox, so let's start making them even better, **as a community!** Send us a pull request and we'll merge it as long as it looks good. If you change an existing command, please give an explanation why. That will help a lot when we merge your changes in. Please take a look at the [Contribution Guidelines](CONTRIBUTING.md) before reporting a bug or providing a new feature. Thanks, and happing bashing! ## Contributors * [List of contributors][contribute] [contribute]: https://github.com/Bash-it/bash-it/contributors [pass password manager]: http://www.passwordstore.org/