cheatallows you to create and view interactive cheatsheets on the command-line. It was designed to help remind *nix system administrators of options for commands that they use frequently, but not frequently enough to remember.
cheatdepends only on
The next time you're forced to disarm a nuclear weapon without consulting Google, you may run:
You will be presented with a cheatsheet resembling:
To see what cheatsheets are availble, run
# To extract an uncompressed archive: tar -xvf /path/to/foo.tar # To extract a .gz archive: tar -xzvf /path/to/foo.tgz # To create a .gz archive: tar -czvf /path/to/foo.tgz /path/to/foo/ # To extract a .bz2 archive: tar -xjvf /path/to/foo.tgz # To create a .bz2 archive: tar -cjvf /path/to/foo.tgz /path/to/foo/
Note that, while
cheatwas designed primarily for *nix system administrators, it is agnostic as to what content it stores. If you would like to use
cheatto store notes on your favorite cookie recipes, feel free.
sudo pip install cheat
brew install cheat
First install the required python dependencies with:
Then, clone this repository,
sudo pip install docopt pygments
cdinto it, and run:
sudo python setup.py install
The value of
cheatis that it allows you to create your own cheatsheets - the defaults are meant to serve only as a starting point, and can and should be modified.
Cheatsheets are stored in the
~/.cheat/directory, and are named on a per-keyphrase basis. In other words, the content for the
tarcheatsheet lives in the
Provided that you have an
EDITORenvironment variable set, you may edit cheatsheets with:
cheat -e foo
If the 'foo' cheatsheet already exists, it will be opened for editing. Otherwise, it will be created automatically.
After you've customized your cheatsheets, I urge you to track
~/.cheat/along with your dotfiles.