Everything should load up all pretty as long as you have GeekTool 3.0.3 installed and working properly. Chances are these will work with most versions, but I haven't tested.
|Weather||Displays condition, temperature, and a flat weather icon|
|System Uptime||Displays days, hours:minutes for system uptime|
|Memory Usage||Displays Free, Inactive, Total Free, Wired, Active, and Total Used RAM|
|Wireless Devices||Displays battery percentage for Bluetooth Keyboard, Mouse, or Trackpad|
|Volumes||Displays mounted volumes and shows a percentage bar for used space|
Some things you might want to know:
- The files named *_Label.glet are the labels for each section. "System Uptime", "Memory Usage", "Wireless Devices", and "Volumes".
- The weather geeklets are in the /weather folder.
- In order to make sure you're pulling the right weather, you'll want to edit WeatherText. You can edit the geeklet file before you run it, or edit the script once opened.
- In order to use the conditions for your local area, you'll want to change
http://xml.weather.yahoo.com/forecastrss?p=90210&u=cto your zip code. I'm using 90210 as dummy data, so if your zip code is 13041, you should use the following:
- In order to get the weather icon to work you will have to change the path to your local icon folder in WeatherText geeklet. The image path by default looks like:
~/PATH/TO/Weather/$wtheme/$n.png. You'll want to change it to reflect the local path to your icons. Assuming
/Documents/Geektool/Weatheris your local path, you should use the following:
~/Documents/GeekTool/Weather/$wtheme/$n.pngAlso, make sure you leave
/tmp/weather_icons.png(with a space between your local path) because this is where the icon for your current conditions is actually stored for the WeatherIcon geeklet.