A handy little tool to rerun commands or reload programs when files change. Even after all these years, I like it better than many
I’m fond of this one.
A comfortable replacement for
awkin simple (which is most) scenarios. It can extract and rearrange delimited fields from each line using slice notation. More generally, it transforms tables.
It’s a small thing, but pretty flexible and immensely practical.
Solves the maddening problem of securely sending a file to a coworker who is sitting right beside you. Pick a password, scream it in their face (not required), and you can both run a single command.
I wrote this one in the days of working every day in an actual office, where we frequently needed to share secrets we didn’t want to paste in Slack.
A quick and easy way to integrate Python expressions into command-line pipelines. Whenever the top answer in StackOverflow calls for
sed(and thus probably a frustrating struggle),
pycomes to the rescue.
Your pesky string manipulation problem won’t even see you coming.
Promiseyou can give to somebody else to
reject. I wanted this a thousand times before I actually wrote it, and have been living a better life ever since.
Well, no, not really. But I still enjoy using it every once in a while.
A zero-configuration, reasonably performant command-line file server, with a few optional flags I needed at some point in my life. I believe I was fed up with Python’s
SimpleHTTPServerat the time and needed more.
Can you believe it’s written in CoffeeScript? Remember CoffeeScript?
A completely useless afternoon project – but so pretty look at! It’s where my artistic minimalism meets my passion for bubbles.
Heh. I have no such thing, but I still think it’s pretty.
A completely unnecessary tool to render histograms in the command-line. I believe I found it useful exactly zero times. Honestly, it’s possible I ran with this idea because I found the name amusing.
Fortunately, the time wasted was minimal.