_sh (the _s shell)
It lives at https://github.com/evansolomon/_sh.
_sh is written in Python, so you'll need to have it installed and have a way to interact with it on the command line, like in Terminal.app.
The easiest way to use
_sh is to put it in a place that your
PATH can access it. First,
clone this repository.
git clone firstname.lastname@example.org:evansolomon/_sh.git /path/to/wherever/you/want/to/save/it
From the directory that you cloned
_sh, you can run the
setup.py installer script to create a symlink.
That will give you a prompt where you can type the directory that you want to link
Welcome to _sh. Where do you want to symlink _sh? ~/bin Running... ln -s /Users/evan/code/_sh/_sh /Users/evan/bin
Assuming you've setup
_sh to be accessible in your
PATH, to use it you can just call
_sh on the command line from anywhere.
When you call
_sh you'll get an interactive prompt that will walk you through setting up your theme. The new theme will get created in a child directory of wherever the command is run from. Here's an example:
cd ~/code/themes _sh
Once I run the
_sh command I'll get an interactive prompt with a few questions to setup my new theme. It's hard to tell from here, but the introduction and questions all come from
_sh, and the answers come from me, typed into an interactive prompt in Terminal. Most of these questions are optional; the only one you must answer is the theme's name.
I'm going to ask you for some information about your theme. You have to give your theme a name but you can leave the others blank if you want. Let's get started. Name? Stella and Mojo Slug? stellaandmojo Author? Evan Solomon Author URI? http://evansolomon.me Description? It's a theme named after dogs, because why the hell not.
At this point,
_sh will make a request to underscores.me, download a ZIP file with my new theme, and unzip it. Then I'll have a directory in
~/code/themes/stellaandmojo with my theme files.
That's it, now I've got a new fork on _s with all of my customizations setup.