.ok folder profiles for Powershell
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"ok" gives you .ok folder profiles for powershell

ok makes you smarter and more efficient.

Do you work on many different projects? And in each project, are there commands you use that are specific to that project? You need a .ok file.

A .ok file holds a bunch of handy one-liners, specific to the folder it is in. It can be viewed with a simple command. Any command can be executed with the command ok {number} (example, ok 3 to run the 3rd command.)

Imagine your .ok file contains these three lines:

build.ps1 # builds the project
deploy.ps1 # deploys the project
commit_push.ps1 $arg[0] # commit with comment, rebase and push

A .ok file acts as a neat place to document how a given project works. This is useful if you have many projects, or many people working on a project. It's such a little file; it's quick to write and easy to edit.

But it's not just a document, it's executable.

If you run the command ok (with no parameters) you'll see the file listed, with numbers against each command:

> ok
1. build.ps1 # builds the project
2. deploy.ps1 # deploys the project
3. commit_push.ps1 $arg[0] # commit with comment, rebase and push

Then if you run ok {number} (ok followed by a number) you'll execute that line of the file.

> ok 1
> build.ps1 # builds the project

And you can pass simple arguments to the commands. For example:

> ok 3 "Added laser guidance system"
> commit_push.ps1 $arg[0] # commit with comment, rebase and push

Committing with comment "Added laser guidance system"
Commit succeeded.
Rebase successful
Pushing to master.

💡 Tip: "." (i.e. source) the "_ok.ps1" script from your $profile (.bashrc), e.g:

. .\_ok.ps1

See http://secretgeek.net/ok for the blog post launching (and describing) "ok"