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ANSI COLORS - PYTHON BASH SCRIPT + MODULE
#!/usr/bin/env python
# -*- encoding: utf-8 -*-
""" An efficient and simple ANSI colours module (and also a powerfull script), with functions to print text using colours.
About the convention for the names of the colours :
* for the eight colours black, red, green, yellow, blue, magenta, cyan, white:
* the name in minuscule is for colour **with bold** (example 'yellow'),
* the name starting with 'B' is for colour **without bold** (example 'Byellow'),
* the name starting with a capital letter is for the background colour (example 'Yellow').* for the special effects (blink, italic, bold, underline, negative), **not always supported** :
* the name in minuscule is for **activate** the effect,
* the name starting in capital letter is for **desactivate** the effect.
* for the other special effects (nocolours, default, Default, clear, el), the effect is **immediate** (and seems to be well supported).
List of functions:
==================
To print a string
-----------------
* sprint: give a string,
* printc: like __builtin__.print, but with interpreting balises to put colours,
* writec: like printc, but using any file object (and no new line added at the end of the string),
To clean the terminal or the line
---------------------------------
* erase: erase all ANSI colours balises in the string (like sprint, but erasing and not interpreting colour balises)
* clearLine, clearScreen: to clear the current line or screen,
* Reset: to return to default foreground and background, and stopping all *fancy* effects (like blinking or reverse video).
Others functions
----------------
* notify: try to display a *system* notification. **Only on *linux*.**
* xtitle: try to set the *title* of the terminal. **Not always supported**.
Example of use (module) :
=========================
To store a string, use *sprint* (*i.e.* print to a string, sprint), like here ::
>>> example=sprint("France flag is <blue>blue<white>white<red>red<white>, Italy flag have <green>green on it<white>.")
The string *example* can then be printed, with colours, with ::
>>> print example # Sorry, but in the documentation it is hard to show colours :)
France flag is bluewhitered, Italy flag have green on it.
To directly print a string colored by balises, use *printc* ::
>>> printc("Batman's costum is <black>black<white>, Aquaman's costum is <blue>blue<white> and <green>green<white>.")
.. seealso::
This is the most usefull function. To do the same, but on any file, use *writec*
Moreover, the function *erase* can also be usefull to simply delete all *valid* colour balises ::
>>> print erase("Batman's costum is <black>black<white>, Aquaman's costum is <blue>blue<white> and <green>green<white>, and this is a non-valid <balise>, so it is kept like this.")
Batman's costum is black, Aquaman's costum is blue and green, and this is a non-valid <balise>, so it is kept like this
In this last example, *<el>* balise is used to erase the current content of the line, usefull to make a *dynamical* print ::
>>> writec("<red>Computing <u>2**(2**(2**4))<reset>...."); tmp=2**(2**(2**4)); writec("<el><green> Done !<reset>")
Done !
The first 'Computing 2**(2**(2**4))....' have disappeared after the computation !
Example of use (script):
========================
* To show the help :code:`$ ANSIColors.py --help`;
* To run a test :code:`$ ANSIColors.py --test`;
* To produce a GNU Bash colour aliases file
:code:`$ ANSIColors.py --generate --file ~/.colour_aliases.sh`
Auto detection
==============
Now, this script can detect if ANSI codes are supported :
1. ``$ ANSIColors.py --help`` : will print with colours if colours seems to be supported;
2. ``$ ANSIColors.py --help --noANSI`` : will print without any colours, even if it is possible;
3. ``$ ANSIColors.py --help --ANSI`` : will force the use of colours, even they seems to be not supported.
And, the module part behaves exactly like the script part.
**This functionality is still experimental**, and work only on Ubuntu 11.10,
as far as I know.
------------------------------------------------------------------------------
About:
======
This module is **still in development**.
Last version of this project can be found on-line :
* `here on BitBucket <https://bitbucket.org/lbesson/ansi-colors>`_;
* `here on PyPi <https://pypi.python.org/pypi/ANSIColors-balises>`_.
The reference page for ANSI code is : `here on Wikipedia <http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ANSI_escape_code>`_.
The reference page for XTitle escape code is : `here <http://www.faqs.org/docs/Linux-mini/Xterm-Title.html>`_.
Documentation
=============
The doc is available on-line :
* on `pythonhosted.org/ANSIColors-balises/ <http://pythonhosted.org/ANSIColors-balises/index.html>`_;
* on one of my own pages :
* on the cr@ns network `besson/publis/ansi-colors/ <http://perso.crans.org/besson/publis/ansi-colors/index.html>`_,
* on the CS department at ENS de Cachan `~lbesson/publis/ansi-colors/ <http://www.dptinfo.ens-cachan.fr/~lbesson/publis/ansi-colors/index.html>`_,
Or some explanations (and an OCaml version of this module)
are available on my Google Site `tools/ansi-colors <https://sites.google.com/site/naereencorp/tools/ansicolors>`_.
Copyrigths:
===========
(c) October 2012 - Mars 2013
By Lilian BESSON,
ENS de Cachan (M1 Mathematics & M1 Computer Science MPRI)
mailto:lbesson@ens-cachan.fr
For Naereen Corp.
mailto:naereen-corporation@laposte.net
https://sites.google.com/site/naereencorp/tools/ansicolors
"""
#########################
##### Program part ######
#########################
"""\n\
List of all colours:
==================
black, red, green, yellow, blue, magenta, cyan, white:
Bold colours.
Bblack, Bred, Bgreen, Byellow, Bblue, Bmagenta, Bcyan, Bwhite:
Normal colours (no bold).
Black, Red, Green, Yellow, Blue, Magenta, Cyan, White:
Background colours.
blink, Blink:
Blink special caracters (Blink is faster than blink).
.. warning::
Those are **not supported by all terminal emulator**.
For example, gnome-terminal and terminator **doesn't** support it,
but mintty.exe (Cygwin Windows terminal) support it.
reset, nocolors:
Special caracters to reinitialized ANSI codes buffer, or to do nothing.
default, Default:
default foreground colour, default background colour.
italic, Italic :
italic on, off. **Not always supported**.
b, B :
bold on, off,
u, U :
underline on, off,
neg, Neg :
reverse video on, off. **Not always supported**.
clear:
try to clear the screen. **Not always supported**.
el:
try to erase the current line. **Not always supported**.
Usefull to use with ``sys.stdout.write``
and make the current printed line change !
bell:
try to make an alarm sound. Also used to end the *xtitle* sequence.
warning, question, WARNING, INFO, ERROR:
aliases for classic markup (/!\\, /?\\, 'WARNING', 'INFO' and 'ERROR').
"""
__author__='Lilian BESSON (mailto:lilian.besson@normale.fr)'
__version__='1.9.9.public'
__date__='mar. 19/03/2013 at 12h:25m:49s'
#1###############
# Usual Modules #
import os, sys, subprocess
################################################################################
# TODO: arrange this.
# TODO: make them hidden from the interface of the script
# idea: remove from __all__.
########################################
#### Default values for new parsers ####
def _default_epilog(version, date, author):
""" This return the default epilog used to new parsers,
which contains a copyright paragraph, determined by the three arguments version, date, author.
"""
return """\n\
<yellow>Copyrigths:
===========<reset>
Version %s, (c) 2012-2013 (last modif: %s). Written in Python 2.7.3 (<u>http://www.python.org<U>).
The parser of command line arguments is generated with the argparse module.
By %s,
ENS de Cachan (M1 Mathematics & M1 Computer Science MPRI).
For Naereen Corp.,
<u>mailto:naereen-corporation@laposte.net<U>.
<u>https://sites.google.com/site/naereencorp<U>.""" % (version, date, author)
#: The default description, used when generate a parser by _parser_default function !
_default_description = "WARNING: No description had been given to _parser_default..."
def _add_default_options(parser, version=__version__, date=__date__, author=__author__):
""" _parser_default(parser, version, date, author) -> argparse.ArgumentParser instance.
Return the parser *parser*, modified by adding default options for the project,
which put the options : --version, --verbose, --noANSI and --noUTF
and others basic options."""
parser.add_argument('--version', action='version', version='%(prog)s '+version)
#################################################
#: Let those two lines, just to remember that others stuffs.
parser.add_argument('--noANSI', help="If present, ANSI escape code from ANSIColors are *disable*.", action='store_true', default=False)
parser.add_argument('--ANSI', help="If present, ANSI escape code from ANSIColors are *forced* to be printed (even if the output is detected to be a pipe).", action='store_true', default=False)
return parser
# To make a default parser.
def _parser_default(description=_default_description, \
epilog="WARNING: No extra epilog had been given to _parser_default...", \
version=__version__, date=__date__, author=__author__, \
preprocessor = str):
""" _parser_default(parser, version, date, author) -> argparse.ArgumentParser instance.
Make a new *parser*, initialized by adding default options for the project (with _add_default_options)
The default description is *_default_description*,
The epilog will *epilog*, then _default_epilog(version, date, author).
preprocessor can be ANSIColors.sprint or __builtin__.str (default value)
(*i.e.* a string -> string function),
and it will be used as a **preprocessor** for *description* and *epilog* value.
Example:
>>> parser = _parser_default(description='<DELETE>A description.',\
epilog='The description will no begin by the balise DELETE, thanks to sprint preprocessing.',\
preprocessor=lambda s: s.replace('<DELETE>', ''))
"""
# Passing RawDescriptionHelpFormatter as formatter_class= indicates that description and epilog are already correctly formatted and should not be line-wrapped:
# RawTextHelpFormatter maintains whitespace for all sorts of help text, including argument descriptions.
# The other formatter class available, ArgumentDefaultsHelpFormatter, will add information about the default value of each of the arguments:
try:
import argparse
parser = argparse.ArgumentParser(formatter_class=argparse.RawTextHelpFormatter,\
description=preprocessor(description), prefix_chars='-+',\
epilog=preprocessor(epilog + _default_epilog(version, date, author)))
# change the function *_add_default_options*, not this one.
parser = _add_default_options(parser, version, date, author)
return parser
except ImportError:
sys.stderr.write("""ERROR : when I tried to import the 'argparse' module.
The first possible reason is that you are using a version of Python too old (< 2.7).
The other possible reason is a other version of Python that the usual CPython :
* Jython,
* IronPython,
* PyPy,
for instance, are not supported.
""")
sys.stderr.flush()
sys.exit(1)
################################################################################
ANSISupported = True
try:
#: If false, the module do almost NOTHING
ANSISupported='TERM' in os.environ and os.environ['TERM'] != 'unknown'
if ('--noANSI' in sys.argv) or (not sys.stdout.isatty()): ANSISupported = False
if '--ANSI' in sys.argv: ANSISupported = True
except Exception as e:
print "I failed badly when trying to detect if ANSIColors are supported, reason = %s" % e
ANSISupported = False
# colours bold
black="\033[01;30m" #: Black and bold.
red="\033[01;31m" #: Red and bold.
green="\033[01;32m" #: Green and bold.
yellow="\033[01;33m" #: Yellow and bold.
blue="\033[01;34m" #: Blue and bold.
magenta="\033[01;35m" #: Magenta and bold.
cyan="\033[01;36m" #: Cyan and bold.
white="\033[01;37m" #: White and bold.
# colours not bold
Bblack="\033[02;30m" #: Black and not bold.
Bred="\033[02;31m" #: Red and not bold.
Bgreen="\033[02;32m" #: Green and not bold.
Byellow="\033[02;33m" #: Yellow and not bold.
Bblue="\033[02;34m" #: Blue and not bold.
Bmagenta="\033[02;35m" #: Magenta and not bold.
Bcyan="\033[02;36m" #: Cyan and not bold.
Bwhite="\033[02;37m" #: White and not bold.
# Background colours : not very usefull
Black="\033[40m" #: Black background
Red="\033[41m" #: Red background
Green="\033[42m" #: Green background
Yellow="\033[43m" #: Yellow background
Blue="\033[44m" #: Blue background
Magenta="\033[45m" #: Magenta background
Cyan="\033[46m" #: Cyan background
White="\033[47m" #: White background
# Others : blink and Blink are NOT SUPPORTED BY ALL TERMINAL
blink="\033[05m" #: Make the text blink. NOT SUPPORTED BY ALL TERMINAL. On Windows (with mintty) it's ok. On Linux (with ttys, gnome-terminal or pyterminal, it's not).
Blink="\033[06m" #: Make the text not blink (*i.e.* stop blinking).
# nocolors, then default, then Default
nocolors="\033[0m"
default="\033[39m" #: default foreground
Default="\033[49m" #: default background
italic="\033[3m" #: italic
Italic="\033[23m" #: no italic
b="\033[1m" #: bold
B="\033[2m" #: no bold
u="\033[4m" #: underline
U="\033[24m" #: no underline
neg="\033[7m" #: negative
Neg="\033[27m" #: no negative
# New ones
clear="\033[2J" #: Clear the screen.
el="\r\033[K" #: Clear the current line.
reset="\033[0;39;49m" #: Reset the current foreground and background values to default, and disable all effects.
bell="\007" #: BEL is the bell character (\007). It *might* be interpreted and a sonor signal might be heard (but not with every terminals).
title="\033]0;" #: Use it like : writec("<title>.: My title :.<bell>"), **and only** with ending the sequence with <bell>.
# Not specially balises, but aliases.
warning = "%s%s/!\\%s%s" % (red, u, U, default) #: A well colored Warning symbol (/!\\)
question = "%s%s/?\\%s%s" % (yellow, u, U, default) #: A well colored question symbol (/?\\)
ERROR = "%s%sERROR%s" % (reset, red, default) #: A well colored ERROR word.
WARNING = "%s%sWARNING%s" % (reset, yellow, default) #: A well colored WARNING word.
INFO = "%s%sINFO%s" % (reset, blue, default) #: A well colored INFO word.
#############################################################
#: List of all authorized colours.
colorList=['black', 'red', 'green', 'yellow', 'blue', 'magenta', 'cyan', 'white', 'Bblack', 'Bred', 'Bgreen', 'Byellow', 'Bblue', 'Bmagenta', 'Bcyan', 'Bwhite', 'Black', 'Red', 'Green', 'Yellow', 'Blue', 'Magenta', 'Cyan', 'White', 'Blink', 'blink', 'nocolors', 'default', 'Default', 'italic', 'Italic', 'b', 'B', 'u', 'U', 'neg', 'Neg', 'clear', 'el', 'reset', 'bell', 'title', 'warning', 'question', 'ERROR', 'WARNING', 'INFO']
#: List of all simple colours
simpleColorList=['black', 'red', 'green', 'yellow', 'blue', 'magenta', 'cyan', 'white']
# backup all colours
for n in colorList:
exec('_%s=%s' % (n, n))
# Turn off colour balises interpretation if they are not supported
if not(ANSISupported):
for n in colorList:
exec('%s=\"\"' % n)
def tocolor(string):
"""tocolor(string) -> string
Convert a string to a colour.
[string] **have** to be in [colorList] to be recognized (and interpreted).
Default value if [string] is not one of the colour name is "" the empty string."""
if string in colorList:
res=""
exec('res=%s' % string)
return res
else: return ""
def sprint(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>', verbose=False):
""" sprint(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>', verbose=False) -> string
Parse a string containing colour balises, when colour is one of the previous define name,
and then return it, with colour balises changed to concrete ANSI colour codes.
**Balises are delimited** by [left] and [right].
By default, it's Pango style whit '<' and '>', but you can change them.
For example, a HTML style like : left='<span colour=' and right='>' is also possible. (But, without closing '</span', this is a stupid example. Sorry I didn't find anything else...)
.. warning::
It is more prudent to put nothing else than ANSI Colors (*i.e.* values in colorList) between '<' and '>' in [chainWithBalises].
The comportement of the function in case of false balises **is not perfect**.
Moreover, a good idea could be to don't try to use '<' or '>' for anything else than balises.
I know, it's not perfect. But, the syntax of color balises is so simple and se beautiful with this limitation that you will surely forgive me this, *won't you* ;) ?
Example: ::
>>> print sprint("<blue>this is blue.<white>And <this> is white.<red>Now this is red because I am <angry> !<green><white>")
this is blue.And <this> is white.Now this is red because I am <angry> !
*About:*
This function is used in all the following, so all other function can also used *left* and *right* arguments.
"""
ls = chainWithBalises.split(left)
if verbose: print "\tls", ls
lls = list()
for s2 in ls:
if verbose: print "\ts2", s2
inte=s2.split(right)
if verbose: print "\tinte", inte
if inte[0] in colorList: inte[0]=tocolor(inte[0])
else:
if len(inte)>1: inte[0]=left+inte[0]+right
if verbose: print "\tinte", inte
lls.append(inte)
if verbose: print "\t", lls
res=""
for ii in range(len(lls)):
for j in range(len(lls[ii])):
res+=lls[ii][j]
return res
def erase(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>', verbose=False):
""" erase(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>', verbose=False) -> string
Parse a string containing colour balises, when colour is one of the previous define name,
and then return it, with colour balises **erased**.
Example:
This example seems exactly the same that the previous in the documentation, but it's not (**again**: it is hard and painful (and maybe impossible) to put colour in Sphinx RST files, so there is **no colour in output** in the examples... but be sure there is the real output !).
>>> print erase("<blue>This is blue.<white>And <this> is white.<red>Now this is red because I am <angry> !<reset>")
This is blue.And <this> is white.Now this is red because I am <angry> !
"""
ls = chainWithBalises.split(left)
if verbose: print "\tls", ls
lls = list()
for s2 in ls:
if verbose: print "\ts2", s2
inte=s2.split(right)
if verbose: print "\tinte", inte
if inte[0] in colorList: inte[0]='' #: Here the 'erasure' is made.
else:
if len(inte)>1: inte[0]=left+inte[0]+right
if verbose: print "\tinte", inte
lls.append(inte)
if verbose: print "\t", lls
res=""
for ii in range(len(lls)):
for j in range(len(lls[ii])):
res+=lls[ii][j]
return res
def printc(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>'):
""" printc(chainWithBalises, left='<', right='>') -> unit
A shortcut to print sprint(chainWithBalises) : analyse all balises, and print the result."""
print sprint(chainWithBalises, left=left, right=right)
def writec(chainWithBalises="", file=sys.stdout, left='<', right='>', flush=True):
""" writec(chainWithBalises="", file=sys.stdout, left='<', right='>', flush=True) -> unit
Usefud to print colored text **to a file**, represented by the object *file*.
Also usefull to print colored text, but without an ending '\\n' caracter.
Example:
In this example, before the long calcul begin, it print 'Computing 2**(2**(2**4)).....',
and when the computation is done, erase the current line (with <el> balise),
and print ' Done !' in green, and the result of the computation: ::
>>> writec("<red>Computing<reset> 2**(2**(2**4))....."); tmp=2**(2**(2**4)); writec("<el><green>Done !<reset>")
This example show how to use ANSIColors module to put colored data in a file.
Be aware that this file now contains ANSI escape sequences.
For example, *$ cat /tmp/colored-text.txt * will well print the colours, but editing the file will show *hard values* of escape code (*you know, the stuff that you typically don't want to know anything, the **dirty stuff** !*): ::
>>> my_file = open('/tmp/colored-text.txt', mode='w') # Open an adhoc file.
>>> write("<blue>this is blue.<white>And <this> is white.<red>Now this is red because I am <angry> !<green><white>", file=my_file)
Remark:
Can also be used to simply reinitialize the ANSI colors buffer, but the function *Reset* is here for this: ::
>>> writec("<reset>")
.. warning::
The file *file* **will be flushed** by this function if *flush* is set to True (this is default comportement).
If you prefer no to, use flush=False option: ::
>>> writec(chainWithBalises_1), file=my_file, flush=False)
>>> # many things.
>>> writec(chainWithBalises_n), file=my_file, flush=False)
>>> my_file.flush() # only flush *here*.
"""
file.write(sprint(chainWithBalises, left=left, right=right))
if flush: file.flush()
def clearScreen():
""" clearScreen() -> unit
Try to clear the screen using ANSI code [clear]."""
writec("<clear>")
def clearLine():
""" clearLine() -> unit
Try to clear the current line using ANSI code [el]."""
writec("<el>")
def Reset():
""" Reset() -> unit
Try to reset the current ANSI codes buffer, using [reset]."""
writec("<reset>")
####################################
# Other tools for the interface
def notify(msg="", obj=".: Notification sent by ANSIColors.notify :.", icon=None, verb=False):
""" notify(msg='', obj='.: Notification sent by ANSIColors.notify :.', icon=None, verb=False) -> bool
Notification using subprocess and notify-send.
Also print the informations directly to the screen (only if verb=True).
.. warning::
This doesn't use any *ANSI escape* codes, but the common *notify-send* **linux** program.
It shall fails (but not durty) on Windows or Mac OS X.
Return True iff the title have been correctly changed.
Fails simply if *notify-send* is not found.
"""
try:
if icon:
subprocess.Popen(['notify-send', obj, msg, "--icon=%s/%s" % (os.getcwd(), icon)])
if verb: print "/notify/ A notification have been sent, with obj=%s, msg=%s, and icon=%s." % (obj, msg, icon)
else:
subprocess.Popen(['notify-send', obj, msg])
if verb: print "/notify/ A notification have been sent, with obj=%s, and msg=%s." % (obj, msg)
return 0
except Exception as e:
if verb: print "/notify/ notify-send : not-found ! Returned exception is %s." % e
return -1
def xtitle(new_title="", verb=False):
""" xtitle(new_title="", verb=False) -> 0|1
**Modify the current terminal title**.
Returns 0 if one of the two solutions worked, 1 otherwise.
An experimental try is with **ANSI escape code**,
if the simple way by *invoking* the **xtitle** program doesn't work (or if it is not installed).
.. note::
The second solution used the two *ANSI* Balises <title> and <bell>.
So, you can also do it with : ::
>>> ANSIColors.writec("<title>.: This is the new title of the terminal :.<bell>")
But this function *xtitle* is better : it tries two ways, and returns a signal to inform about his success.
"""
try:
subprocess.Popen(['xtitle', new_title])
if verb: print "/xtitle/ The title of the current terminal has been set to '%s'." % new_title
return 0
except Exception as e:
if verb: print "/xtitle/ xtitle : not-found ! Returned exception is %s." % e
try:
writec("<title>%s<bell>" % new_title)
except Exception as e:
if verb: print "/xtitle/ With ANSI escape code <title> and <bell> : failed. ! Returned exception is %s." % e
return 2
return 0
########################
##### Script part ######
########################
# To generate ~/.color.sh with this script,
# use ./ANSIColors.py -g,
def _Generate_color_sh(file_name=None):
""" _Generate_color_sh(file_name=None) -> string | unit.
Used to print or generate (if file_name is present and is a valid URI address)
a profile of all the colours *here* defined.
Print all ANSI Colors as 'export name=value'.
Usefull to auto generate a ~/.color.sh to be used with Bash,
use the command './ANSIColors.sh --generate --file ~/.color.sh',
and now you can simply colorized your Bash script with '. ~/.color.sh' to import all colours.
The file is a list of 'export NAME="VALUE"', to be used with GNU Bash.
"""
from time import sleep
if file_name:
writec("<green> The file %s is creating.<reset> (c) Naereen CORP. 2013.\t" % file_name)
writec("<blue><u>Listing of all ANSI Colors...<reset>")
sleep(0.9)
writec("<el>...")
for s in colorList:
writec("<green><u>%s<reset>..." % s)
sleep(0.1)
writec("<el>...")
writec("<reset>Listing of all ANSI Colors...><red><u> DONE !<reset>...")
sleep(0.9)
writec("<el>")
if file_name:
mfile=open(file_name, 'w')
else:
mfile=sys.stdout
mfile.write("""#!/bin/sh
# From ANSIColors.py module, auto generated with -g option. (*i.e.* the command './ANSIColors.py --generate')
#About the convention for the names of the colours :
# * for the eight colours black, red, green, yellow, blue, magenta, cyan, white:
# * the name in minuscule is for colour **with bold** (example 'yellow'),
# * the name starting with 'B' is for colour **without bold** (example 'Byellow'),
# * the name starting with a capital letter is for the background colour (example 'Yellow').
# * for the special effects (blink, italic, bold, underline, negative), **not always supported** :
# * the name in minuscule is for **activate** the effect,
# * the name starting in capital letter is for **desactivate** the effect.
# * for the other special effects (nocolors, default, Default, clear, el), the effect is **immediate** (and seems to be well supported).
#About:
#======
# Use this script with other GNU Bash scripts, simply by importing him with
# $ . ~/.color.sh
#Copyrigths:
#===========
# (c) 01/2013
# By Lilian BESSON,
# ENS de Cachan (M1 Mathematics & M1 Computer Science MPRI)
# mailto:lbesson@ens-cachan.fr
#
# For Naereen Corp.
# mailto:naereen-corporation@laposte.net
# https:sites.google.com/site/naereencorp
#
#List of colors:
#===============
""")
res = ""
for s in colorList:
exec("res=('%%s' %% %s)" % s.replace('\x1b', '\\\\x1b'))
#: Un excaping special caracters.
res=res.replace('\x1b', '\\033')
res=res.replace('\r', '\\r')
mfile.write("export %s=\"%s\"\n" % (s, (r"%s" % res)))
mfile.write("#DONE\n\n")
if file_name:
writec("<green> The file %s have been creating.<reset> (c) Naereen CORP. 2013.\n" % file_name)
sys.exit(0)
def _run_complete_tests(color_list_tested=colorList):
""" _run_complete_tests(color_list_tested=colorList) -> unit.
Launch a complete test of all ANSI Colors code in the list *color_list_tested*.
"""
printc("Launching full test for ANSI Colors.<default><Default><nocolors> now the text is printed with default value of the terminal...")
for s in color_list_tested:
printc("The colour '%s'\t is used to make the following effect : <%s>!! This is a sample text for '%s' !!<default><Default><nocolors>..." % (s, s, s))
###############
##### End #####
if __name__ == '__main__':
#: Generate the parser, with another module.
#: This variable is the preprocessor, given to description and epilog by ParseCommandArgs,
#: * erase: to print with no colours.
#: * sprint: to print with colours.
preprocessor = sprint if ANSISupported else erase #:preprocessor = __builtin__.str, if you wanna to *see* the balises.
#: Generate the parser, with another module.
parser = _parser_default(\
description='<green>ANSI Colors utility <red>module<reset> and <blue>script<reset>.',\
epilog="""\n\
<yellow>About:
======<reset>
This module is <blue>still in development<reset>.
Last version of this project can be found <green>on-line<reset> :
* here on <neg>BitBucket<Neg> : <u>https://bitbucket.org/lbesson/ansi-colors<U>,
* here on <neg>PyPi<Neg> : <u>https://pypi.python.org/pypi/ANSIColors-balises<U>,
* and his documentation can be found here on <neg>Python Hosted<Neg> : <u>http://pythonhosted.org/ANSIColors-balises/<U>.
The reference page for ANSI code is : <u>http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/ANSI_escape_code<U>.""", \
version=__version__, date=__date__, author=__author__, \
preprocessor=preprocessor)
#: So, here become the intersting part.
group = parser.add_mutually_exclusive_group()
group.add_argument("-t","--test", help="Launch a complete test of all ANSI Colors code defined here.", action="store_true")
#: Description for the part with '--file' and '--generate' options.
group = parser.add_argument_group('Generation of a GNU Bash colour aliases file', preprocessor("""\
<b>About the <u>convention<U> for the names of the colours :<reset>
* for the eight colours black, red, green, yellow, blue, magenta, cyan, white:
* the name in minuscule is for colour **with bold** (example <yellow>'yellow'<reset>),
* the name starting with 'B' is for colour **without bold** (example <Byellow>'Byellow'<reset>),
* the name starting with a capital letter is for the background colour (example <Yellow>'Yellow'<reset>);
* for the special effects (blink, italic (i), bold (b), underline (u), negative), <u>**not always supported**<reset> :
* the name in minuscule is for <u>**activate**<reset> the effect (example 'u' to <u>underline<U>),
* the name starting in capital letter is for <u>**desactivate**<reset> the effect (example 'U' to stop underline);
* for the other special effects (nocolors, default, Default, clear, el), the effect is <u>**immediate**<reset> (and seems to be well supported).
Use this script with other GNU Bash scripts, simply by importing him with
<b><black> . ~/.color.sh<reset>"""))
group.add_argument("-g","--generate", help="Print all ANSI Colors as 'export name=value'.", action="store_true") #:, required=True)
group.add_argument("-f","--file", help="If present, and with --generate option, don't print the values, but export them in the file FILE.", default=None)
#: The parser is done,
#: Use it to extract the args from the command line.
args = parser.parse_args()
#: Use those args.
if args.generate:
if args.file:
_Generate_color_sh(args.file)
else:
_Generate_color_sh()
sys.exit(0)
if args.test:
_run_complete_tests()
sys.exit(0)
parser.print_help()
sys.exit(1)
##############################################################################
# remove the scripts values here
# FIXME: be sure we removed exactly the good ones
else:
del(_Generate_color_sh)
del(_run_complete_tests)
del(_parser_default)
del(_default_description)
del(_default_epilog)
del(_add_default_options)
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