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Terminal Automation for ITerm via Consular
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 Dependencies

Development

Runtime

 Project Readme

Consular - iTerm Core

Automate your iTerm Terminal with Consular

Setup && Installation

If you haven't already, install Consular:

gem install consular

then install consular-iterm:

gem install consular-iterm

next, run init:

consular init

This will generate a global directory and also a .consularc in your home directory. On the top of your .consularc, just require this core like so:

# You can require your additional core gems here.
require 'consular/iterm'

# You can set specific Consular configurations
# here.
Consular.configure do |c|
end

Additional Features

With consular-iterm, you can also genrate panes likes so:

pane do
  run "top"
  pane "ps"
end

window do
  pane "gitx"
end

Splitting tabs into panes works as follows:

window do
  pane "gitx"    # first pane
    pane do      # second pane level => horizontal split
      run "irb"
    end
  pane 'ls'      # first pane level => vertical split
end

should result into something like this:

#    ###########################
#    #            #            #
#    #            #            #
#    #   'gitx'   #            #
#    #            #            #
#    #            #            #
#    ##############    'ls'    #
#    #            #            #
#    #            #            #
#    #   'irb'    #            #
#    #            #            #
#    #            #            #
#    ###########################

It is not possible to split the second level panes (the horizontal ones). Nevertheless you should be able to split tabs into any kind of pane pattern you wish with this syntax.

Now you can use iTerm Terminal to run your Consular scripts!

Compatibility

The current master branch is a work in progress towards iTerm2 v3 compatibility. If you find any commands that don't work as you expect, please file an issue. For a version compatible with iTerm2 v2, please use version 1.0.3.

Development

iTerm2 documentation for the Applescript API is here. Ruby bindings for these methods are provided by rb-scpt. Generally, the mapping of an Applescript command to a Ruby method is easily discoverable in a bundle console session in this repo. A pry session is useful for exploring the methods on an Appscript.app method.

Test local changes with rake spec to run the test suite and rake install to build and install the gem locally.