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ConTeXt module to process contents of a start-stop environment through an external program

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The filter module

History

This module started with a simple idea. I wanted an environment

\startmarkdown
...
\stopmarkdown

to write content in Markdown. Such an environment requires a parser that converts markdown to TeX. A TeX wizard would write such a parser in TeX (which after all is Turing complete). A lua wizard would write it in LPEG (and wonder why some users still use MkII). I, being no wizard myself, found an existing tool that does the job---pandoc. But how could I use pandoc inside ConTeXt?

As for almost everything else in ConTeXt, Hans had already done this; albeit for a different tool---the R programming language. The R module (m-r.tex) allows the user to execute snippets of R code. I wanted the same for Markdown.

I copied the R-module, made a couple of changes, and had a Markdown module ready. But what if tomorrow I wanted to use ReStructured Text instead of Markdown? Or Matlab code instead R? Surely, copying the R-module for each program would be a waste of effort. Each new program requires only a few changes in the R-module; what I needed was a R-module template so that I could fill in the blanks with the appropriate values. And so, the filter module was born.

Compatibility

This module works with both MkII and MkIV.

Installation

Writing installation instructions is always boring. If you are using ConTeXt standalone, you can install the module using

first-setup.sh --modules="t-filter"

Depending on your TeX distribution, you may already have the module. To verify, check if

kpsewhich t-filter.mkii

returns a meaningful path. If not, you have to manually install the module.

Download the latest version of the module from http://modules.contextgarden.net/filter and unzip it either $TEXMFHOME or $TEXMFLOCAL. Run

mktexlsr

and

mtxrun --generate

to refresh the TeX file database (for MkII and MkIV, respectively). If everything went well

kpsewhich t-filter.mkii

will return the path where you stored the file.

Unfortunately, that is not enough. For the module to work, TeX must be able to call an external program. This feature is a potential security risk and is disabled by default on most TeX distributions. To enable this feature, set

shell_escape=t

in your texmf.cnf file. See this page http://wiki.contextgarden.net/write18 on the ConTeXt wiki for detailed instructions.

Basic Usage

The steps involved in calling a filter on the contents of an environment are:

  1. Write the contents to an external file. This file is the input to the filter, and is, therefore, called \externalfilterinputfile

  2. Run the filter on \externalfilterinputfile to generate an output, which is called \externalfilteroutputfile.

  3. (Optional) Read \externalfilteroutputfile in ConTeXt.

Lets start from the simplest case: a filter that inputs a text file and outputs a valid ConTeXt file, like pandoc to convert from Markdown to ConTeXt. The command line syntax of this filter is

pandoc -t context -o outputfile inputfile

Using this filter from within ConTeXt is pretty simple:

\usemodule[filter]

\defineexternalfilter
    [markdown]
    [filtercommand={pandoc -t context -o \externalfilteroutputfile\space \externalfilterinputfile}]

Yes, its that easy! The only thing to note is that TeX macros gobble spaces, so I inserted a manual space after \externalfilteroutputfile.

The above \defineexternalfilter macro defines:

  1. An environment

    \startmarkdown
      ...
    \stopmarkdown
    

    The contents of the environment are processed by pandoc and the output is included back in ConTeXt.

  2. A macro

    \inlinemarkdown{...}
    

    The argument of the macro is processed by pandoc and the output is included back in ConTeXt.

  3. A macro

    \processmarkdownfile{...}
    

    The argument to the macro is a filename, which is processed by pandoc and the output is included back in ConTeXt.

  4. A macro

    \processmarkdownbuffer[...]
    

    The argument to the macro is the name of a buffer, which is written to an external file, processesd by pandoc and the output included back in ConTeXt.

The wiki page on Github gives the setup for common usecases (pandoc, R, etc.)

Inheriting setup from other commands

It is also possible to inherit the settings from another filter. For example,

\defineexternalfilter
  [filterstyle]
  [color=red,
   style=bold]

\defineexternalfilter 
  [markdown]
  [filterstyle]
  [filter={pandoc -w context -o \externalfilteroutputfile },
   style=italic]

Notice the three arguments to \defineexternalfilter. The first argument (markdown) is the name of the new filter; the second argument (filterstyle) is the name of the filter whose settings we want to inherit, and the third argument (filter=...) are the new settings for markdown filter. The above definition is same as:

\defineexternalfilter
  [filter={pandoc -w context -o \externalfilteroutputfile },
   style=italic,
   color=red]

Note that if a setting (like style above) is defined both in the new filter and the parent filter, then the value of the new filter (style=italic above) is used.

Dealing with slow filters

The above definition of a markdown filter creates two additional files: an "input" file and an "output" file, irrespective of the number of times the environment is called. For each markdown environment, ConTeXt overwrites the input file and pandoc overwrites the output file; as a result, the current directory is not cluttered with temporary files. The trade off is that for each document run, the filter is invoked as many times as the number of markdown environments. Since getting cross-referencing right normally takes two to three runs, effectively the filter is run two or three times more than required. A filter like pandoc is fairly fast, so these extra runs are not noticeable. But some filters, like the R-programming language for which simply startup and exit takes about 0.3 seconds, are slow. In such cases, the additional runs start adding up. A better trade off is to store the contents of each environment in a separate file and invoke the filter only if a file changes in between successive runs.

The second behavior is achieved by adding cache=yes option to the definition:

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [...
     cache=yes,
     ...]

Sometimes you want to force the rerun of a filter, even if the content of the environment has not changed. This could be because the filters depend on an external script that might have changed. To force a rerun of a filter use

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [...
     cache=force,
     ...]

Reading the input

By default, after the filter is executed, \externalfilteroutputfile is read using \ReadFile. To change this behavior, use the readcommand option. For example:

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [....
   readcommand=\typefile,
   ...]

types the output file verbatim. The value of read command must be a macro that takes the name of the output file as a (brace-delimited) argument and does something sensible with it.

Sometimes, it is desirable to ignore the output, which is done by

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [....
   read=no,
   ...]

Space around the environment

By default, the \start<...> ... \stop<...> and the \type<...>file{...} variant displays the output is paragraph mode (i.e., inserts blanks before and after the environment), while the \inline{...} variant reads the output in text mode (i.e., does not insert blanks before or after the environment).

To change the amount of space inserted before and after the environment, use the spacebefore and the spaceafter keys. For example, if you want big spaces around the environment use:

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [....
   spacebefore=big,
   spaceafter=big,
   ...]

The spacebefore and spaceafter keys accept all values accepted by the \blank[...] macro.

In the paragraph mode, the next line after \stop<...> is indented or not based on the value of the indentnext key. The default value is auto which indents the next line if there is an empty line after \stop<...>; other options are no, which never indents the next line and yes which always indents the next line.

If you want the \start<...> ... \stop<...> and the \type<...>file{...} variant to behave in text mode, set:

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [....
   location=text,
   ...]

(The default value of location is paragraph).

Note that locatiion=text is not equivalent to \inline{...}. Inline also sets \endlinechar=\minusone; therefore no space is inserted when the file is read. location=text does not change \endlinechar. Therefore a space is inserted after the file is read.

Names of temporary files

By default, \externalfilterinputfile is set to \jobname-temp-<filter>.tmp, where <filter> is the first argument of \defineexternalfilter. When cache=yes is set, \externalfilterinputfile equals \jobname-temp-<filter>-<n>.tmp, where <n> is the number of filter environments that have appeared so far. In MkII, a \jobname-temp-<filter>-<n>.tmp.md5 file, which stores the md5 sum of the input file is also created.

A macro \externalfilterbasefile stores the name of the input file without the extension. By default, the value of \externalfilteroutputfile is \externalfilterbasefile.tex. Having a .tex extension is not always desirable. For example, if the filter generates a PNG file, a .png extension is more descriptive. The name of the output file is changed using the output key. For example

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [filtercommand={...},
     output={\externalfilterbasefile.png}]

changes the output extension to .png. To read the generated PNG file, set:

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [....
   readcommand=\readPNGfile,
   ...]

where \readPNGfile is defined as

\def\readPNGfile#1{\externalfigure[#1]}

Output Directory

This module creates a lot of temporary files that clutter the current directory. If you prefer the temporary files to be created in another directory, use the directory option, e.g.,

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [...
   directory=output/,
  ...]

This will create all the temporary files in output directory. The name of the directory may be specified with or without a trailing slash. Thus, directory=output and directory=output/ are both valid.

The directory path must be relative to the current directory. Absolute paths do not work. If you try to use a absolute path like

\defineexternalfilter
  [...]
  [...
   directory=/tmp/,
  ...]

you will get an error message

t-filter        > Fatal Error: Cannot use absolute path /tmp/ as directory

and compilation will stop.

Disabling filters

Adding state=stop option disables the filters. The \externalfilterinputfile is still written, but the filter is not run.

When used in conjunction with cache=yes and directory=..., this is useful for sharing your files with others who do not have the external program that you are using.

Deleting temporary files

In MkIV, the module automatically deletes the \externalfilterinputfile after executing the filter unless \traceexternalfilters is used. If, for whatever reason, you want to keep this file around, use

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [...
     purge=no,
     ...]

In MkII, the \externalfilterinputfile is not deleted.

All the files generated by the filter module have -temp- in their name. As such they can be deleted using

context --purgeall --pattern=filename

Do not use the file extension. To delete all temporary files in the current directory, use

context --purgeall

Standard options

\defineexternalfilter accepts the following standard options:

  • spacebefore and spaceafter to specify the blank space to be used before and after the environment.
  • before and after: to enclose the output in a frame, etc. (only if location is paragraph)
  • left and right: same as before and after but used when location is not paragraph.
  • style and color: to set the color and style of the output.
  • align: to set the alignment of the output (only if location is paragraph).
  • indentnext: specify if the next line is indented (only if location is paragraph).
  • setups: specify a list of setups (defined using \startsetups). These setups may be used to define commands that are needed inside the environment.

The order in which these options are executed are:

  1. \blank[spacebefore]
  2. `before/left
  3. align (if location=paragraph)
  4. style and color
  5. setups
  6. readcommand
  7. `after/right
  8. \blank[afterspace]
  9. check indentnext

Options to a specific environment

Each \start<filter> macro also accepts options. However, unlike other ConTeXt environment, these options cannot be on a separate line; they must be on the same line as \start<filter>. For example, suppose I define an environment to run R-code

\defineexternalfilter
  [R]
  [filtercommand={R CMD BATCH -q  \externalfilterinputfile\space \externalfilteroutputfile},
   output=\externalfilterbasefile.out,
   cache=yes]

I can hide the output of a particular R-environment by

\startR[read=no]
...
\stopR

The macros \processmarkdownfile and \processmarkdownbuffer also accept user options. The usage is

\processmarkdownfile  [.-.=.-.]{filename}
\processmarkdownbuffer[...=...][buffer]

A setup to control them all

The macro \setupexternalfilters sets the default options for all the filters created using \defineexternalfilter. This is responsible for the default values of all options. The current defaults are

\setupexternalfilters
  [before=,
   after=,
   setups=,
   cache=no,
   read=yes,
   readcommand=\ReadFile,
   output=\externalfilterbasefile.tex,
  ]

Passing options to filters

NOTE This option does not work for MkII or for inline snippets

Sometimes it is useful to pass options to a filter. For example, pandoc converts many different formats to ConTeXt (actually, to many different output formats, but that is irrelevant here). Instead of defining a separate environment for each input format, can I define a universal pandoc environment and specify the input format on a case by case basis. For example,

\startpandoc
...
\stoppandoc

for the default Markdown input,

\startpandoc[format=rst]
...
\stoppandoc

for reStructured Text input, and

\startpandoc[format=latex]
...
\stoppandoc

for LaTeX input. In pandoc, the input format is specified as

pandoc -f format -t context -o outputfile inputfile

So, we need a mechanism to access the value of the format option to \startpandoc. This value is accessed using \externalfilterparameter{format}. Thus, the pandoc environment may be defined as

\defineexternalfilter
  [pandoc]
  [filtercommand={pandoc -f \externalfilterparameter{format} -t context 
                   -o \externalfilteroutputfile\space \externalfilterinputfile},
   format=markdown]

Macro variant

For some cases, a macro \inline<filter>{...} is more natural to use rather than the environment \start<filter> ... \stop<filter>. The \inline... variant is meant for simple cases, so it does not accept any options in square brackets. This macro is similar to \type macro, and its argument can be written in two ways: either as a group {...} or delimited by arbitrary tokens. Thus, all the following are valid:

\defineexternalfilter[markdown][...]

\inlinemarkdown{both braces{}}

\inlinemarkdown+an opening brace {+

\inlinemarkdown!a closing brace }!

Processing existing Files

A big advantage of a lightweight markup language like markdown is that it is easy to convert it into other markups--html, rtf, epub, etc. For that reason, I key in markdown in a separate file rather in a start-stop environment of a TeX file. To use such markdown files in ConTeXt, I can just use

\processmarkdownfile{filename.md}

By default, the file is searched the current directory and in the directories specified by \usepath. In addition, in MkIV, the parent and grand-parent directories are also searched. If the file is not in one of these locations, specify a full or a relative path to the file.

The general macro is \process<filter>file{...}, which takes the name of a file or a url (MkIV only) as an argument and uses that file as the input file for the filter. The rest of the processing is the same as with \start<filter> ... \stop<filter> environment.

The \process<filter>file macro also takes an optional argument for setup options:

\process<filter>file[...]{...}

The options in the [...] are the same as those for \defineexternalfilter.

Processing remote files

NOTE Only works in MkIV

The \process<filter>file{...} macro also processes remote files specified using URLs. For example, to see a typeset version of this manual, use

\processmarkdownfile{https://raw.github.com/adityam/filter/master/README.md}

This macro downloads the file in the background, and processes the local file using pandoc. To prevent frequent downloads, the downloaded file is cached and the file is re-downloaded only if the cached file is more than 1 day old. You can override the default threshold using schemes.threshold directive. For example, if you want to re-download the file every 5 minutes (= 300 seconds), add

\enabledirectives[schemes.threshold=300]

somewhere before \starttext or use

context --directives=schemes.threshold=300 <filename>

to compile the file.

To see where the cached file is stored, add

\enabletrackers[resolvers.schemes]

or use

context --trackers=resolvers.schemes <filename>

to compile the file.

Processing existing buffers

Like all macros built on top of buffers, the \start<filter> ... \stop<filter> environment does not work well inside the argument of another command. The \process<filter>buffer macro is handy for such macros.

Suppose you want to write some markdown text in a footnote. Using

\footnote{ .... 
   \startmarkdown
      ...
   \stopmarkdown}

gives an error message:

! File ended while scanning use of \dododowithbuffer.

system          > tex > error on line 0 in file : File ended while scanning use
of \dododowithbuffer ...

<empty file>

<inserted text> 
                \par 

To avoid this, define a buffer at the outer level

\startbuffer[footnote-markdown]
   ...
\stopbuffer

and then use

\footnote{... \processmarkdownbuffer[footnote-markdown]}

The \process<filter>buffer macro also takes an optional argument for setup options:

\process<filter>buffer[...][...]

The options in the first [...] are the same as those for \defineexternalfilter.

Prepend and append text

NOTE Only works in MkIV

Some external programs require boilerplate text at the beginning and end of each file. Including this boilerplate code in each snippet can get verbose. The filter module provides two options bufferbefore and bufferafter to shorten such snippets. Define the boilerplate code in ConTeXt buffers and then use

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [...
     bufferbefore={...list of buffers...},
     bufferafter={...list of buffers...},
    ]

For example, suppose you want to generate images using a LaTeX package that does not work well with ConTeXt, say shak. One way to use this is as follows: first define a file that processes its content using latex.

    \defineexternalfilter
        [chess]
        [filter=pdflatex,
         output=\externalfilterbasefile.pdf,
         readcommand=\readPDFfile,
        ]

    \def\readPDFfile#1{\externalfigure[#1]}

Next create buffers containing boilerplate code needed to run latex:

   \startbuffer[chess::before]
    \documentclass{minimal}
    \usepackage{skak}
    \usepackage[active,tightpage]{preview}

    \begin{document}
    \begin{preview}
    \newgame
    \hidemoves{
  \stopbuffer

  \startbuffer[chess::after]
    }
    \showboard
    \end{preview}
    \end{document}
  \stopbuffer

and tell the filter to prepend and append these buffers

  \setupexternalfilter
    [chess]
    [bufferbefore={chess::before},
     bufferafter={chess::after}]

Then you can use

  \inlinechess{1.e4 e5 2. Nf3 Nc6 3.Bb5}

to get a chess board.

Special use case: \write18 with caching

Although the raison d'être of the externalfilter module is to process the content of an evironment or a macro through an external program, it may also be used to simply exectute an external program without processing any content.

For example, suppose we want to include an image with a swirl gradient in our document. ImageMagick can generate such an image using:

 convert -size 100x100 gradient: -swirl 180 <output file>

Notice that in this case, the external program does not need any input file. We just need to pass the size of the image to the external program.

In such cases, we still want to cache the result, i.e., rerun the external program only when the size of the image has changed. The write=no option covers this use case. The basic usage is:

\defineexternalfilter
    [...]
    [
      ...
      write=no,
      cacheoption=....,
      ...
    ]

Out of the four macros (see [Basic Usage]) created by \defineexternalfilter, only \inline<externalfilter> makes sense with write=no. The usage of this macro is

\inline<externalfilter>[....]

Unlike the default case, this version does not take an argument! (That is because, it does not write anything to a file).

When write=no is set, \externalfilterbasefile is equal to \jobname-temp-<filter>-<cacheoption> where <cacheoption> is the value of the cacheoption key.

For example, to generate swirl backgrounds described above, define:

\defineexternalfilter
    [swirl]
    [
      write=no,
      cacheoptions={\externalfilterparameter{size}},
      cache=yes,
      size={1000x1000},
      output=\externalfilterbasefile.png,
      filtercommand={convert -size \externalfilterparameter{size} gradient: -swirl 180 \externalfilteroutputfile},
      readcommand=\ReadFigure,
    ]

\def\ReadFigure#1%
    {\externalfigure[#1]}

This creates a macro \inlineswirl that uses ImageMagick to generate a file \jobname-temp-swirl-1000x1000.png.

The result is cached and the external program is rerun only if the value of cacheoption changes, that is, only if the value of size key changes.

Dealing with expansion

All the arguments of filtercommand must be fully expandable. Sometimes, writing an expandable command is tricky. For example, suppose you want to use GNU barcode to draw barcodes. One way to do this is

\defineexternalfilter
  [barcode]
  [encoding=code128,
   output=\externalfilterbasefile.eps,
   cache=yes,
   filtercommand=\barcodefiltercommand,
   readcommand=\barcodereadcommand]

\def\barcodereadcommand#1%
  {\externalfigure[#1]}

\def\barcodefiltercommand
  {barcode -i \externalfilterinputfile\space -o \externalfilterbasefile.eps\space
   -E % EPS output
   -e \externalfilterparameter{encoding}

One of the options that GNU barcode provides is

   -n     ``Numeric'' output: don't print the ASCII form of the code, only
           the bars.

The ideal way to support this option is to provide a label=(yes|no) option, and in \barcodefiltercommand check the value of \externalfilterparameter{label}. If this value is no, add a -n flag. That is, redefine \barcodefiltercommand as follows:

\def\barcodefiltercommand
  {barcode -i \externalfilterinputfile\space -o \externalfilterbasefile.eps\space
   -E % EPS output
   -e \externalfilterparameter{encoding}
   \doif{\externalfilterparameter{label}}{no}{-n} }

This approach does not work. The log says:

t-filter    > command : barcode -i barcode-temp-barcode-1.tmp -o barcode-temp-barcode-1.eps -E -e code128 \edef {yes}\edef yes{no}

Instead of -n, we get \edef {yes} \edef yes{no} in the output. This is because \doif macro is not fully expandable.

One way to circumvent this limitation is to check for the value of label outside the filtercommand. The filter module provides a filtersetup option for this. For example, in the above barcode example, use

\def\barcodelabeloption{}

\startsetups barcode:options
  \doifelse{\externalfilterparameter{label}}{no}
    {\edef\barcodelabeloption{-n}}
    {\edef\barcodelabeloption{}}
\stopsetups

\defineexternalfilter
    [barcode]
    [....
     filtersetups={barcode:options},
     filtercommand=\barcodefiltercommand,
     ...
    ]

\def\barcodefiltercommand
  {barcode -i \externalfilterinputfile\space -o \externalfilterbasefile.eps\space
   -E % EPS output
   -e \externalfilterparameter{encoding}
   \barcodelabeloption % check for label
  }

Limitations

  • In MkII, the option cache=yes does not work correctly with filters that have a pipe | in their definition. This is because internally cache=yes calls

        mtxrun --ifchanged=filename --direct filtercommand
    

    and this produces

        MTXrun |
        MTXrun | executing: filtercommand
        MTXrun |
        MTXrun |
    

    In MkIV, cache=yes calls

        \ctxlua{job.files.run("filename", "filtercommand")}
    

    so filters with a | work correctly.

Messages and Tracing

The filter module outputs some diagnostic information on the console output to indicate what is happening. Loading of the module is indicated by:

loading         : ConTeXt User Module / Filter (ver: <date>)

Whenever a filter is defined the expanded name of the command is displayed. For example, for the markdown filter we get:

t-filter        > command : pandoc -w context -o markdown-temp-markdown.tex markdown-temp-markdown.tmp

If, for some reason, the output file is not generated, or not found, a message similar to

t-filter        > file markdown-temp-markdown.tex cannot be found
t-filter        > current filter : markdown
t-filter        > base file : markdown-temp-markdown
t-filter        > input file : markdown-temp-markdown.tmp
t-filter        > output file : markdown-temp-markdown.tex

is displayed on the console. At the same time, the string

[[output file missing]]

is displayed in the PDF output. This data, along with the name of the filter command, is useful for debugging what went wrong. To get more debugging information add

\traceexternalfilters

in your tex file. This shows the name of the filters when they are defined. In MkIV, \traceexternalfilters also enables the trackers for graphic.run, so when cache=yes is used, message like

graphics        > run > processing file, no changes in '<filename>-temp-<filtername>-<n>.tmp', not processed

are shown.

Version History

  • 2010.09.26:
    • First release
  • 2010.10.09:
    • Added \inline<filter>{...} macro
    • Changed the syntax of \process<filter>file. The filename is now specified in curly brackets rather than square brackets.
  • 2010.10.16:
    • Added \traceexternalfilters for tracing
    • Added a message that shows filter command on console
    • A message is shown on console when output file is not found.
  • 2010.10.30:
    • Added directory=... option to \defineexternalfilter and \setupexternalfilters.
  • 2010.12.04:
    • Bug fix in directory code. The option directory=../something was handled incorrectly.
  • 2011.01.28
    • Bug fix. The filter counter was not incremented inside a group. Made the increment global.
  • 2011.02.21
    • Added style and color options.
  • 2011.02.27
    • The external files are called \jobname-temp-<filter>* instead of \jobname-externalfilter-<filter>*. As a result, these files are deleted by context --purgeall.
  • 2011.03.06
    • Complete rewrite of internal macro names. The internal macros are now named \modulename::command_name. This is an experiment to see if this style works better than the traditional naming convention in TeX.
  • 2011.06.16
    • Added force mode to force recompilation of all filters that have continue=yes.
    • Added reuse mode to skip running all filters that have continue=yes.
    • Added state=stop option to skip running external filter.
  • 2011.08.23
    • Added bufferbefore and bufferafter options
  • 2011.08.28
    • Internal change: Defined own macros for setting attributes rather than using built-in ones.
  • 2011.09.03
    • Added filtersetups
  • 2011.09.14
    • \inline<filter> now accepts optional arguments.
    • before= and after= keys are disabled in \inline<filter>
  • 2011.10.22
    • Added \process<filter>buffer
  • 2011.12.04
    • Use job.files.run instead of mtxrun --ifchanged in MkIV.
  • 2011.12.17
    • Split into .mkii and .mkiv versions
  • 2012.01.26
    • Renamed continue to cache. Using continue=yes still works
    • Removed force and reuse modes (too easy to clash with user modes).
    • Functionality of force mode implemented using cache=force.
  • 2012.02.05
    • Added purge=yes|no to control if the input file is deleted or not
  • 2012.03.18
    • Process remote files
  • 2012.04.18
    • Added location, spacebefore and spaceafter keys.
  • 2012.05.01
    • Added align key.
  • 2012.06.20
    • Support for \usepath
  • 2012.01.13
    • Support for write=no and cacheoption=....
  • 2013.03.31
    • Support for left and right
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