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Monthly Downloads: 18
Programming language: Haskell
License: MIT License
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README

Gitdo

Gitdo is a Haskell program that creates Github issues from TODO comments in your codebase. It provides two git hooks but can be used without.

Gitdo will scan the changed files after a commit and look for comments that start with the word TODO. It will then update a Sqlite database. It is not entirely brainless though; for example, if your changes cause the comment to move down a few lines then the existing record will be updated - providing the comment is still the same.

It started off as a mini project to see whether the Turtle library is a good replacement for scripting. Like all good scripts, the code I've written is a mess - that may be my fault though! :D

I have started using it on this repository. However, it is not very smart at the moment so issues may be closed or duplicated by changes to the corresponding comment.

Usage

To get started, install gitdo from Hackage:

$ cabal install gitdo

With Hooks

Navigate to the directory you want to use gitdo in and run:

$ gitdo add-hooks
Created post-commit hook
Created pre-push hook
Created database
$

The final step is to configure the push hook. Open .git/hooks/pre-push in your favourite text editor. You will find something like this:

#!/bin/bash
gitdo push -i IUSER -p PSWD -u USER -r REPO

Things in ALL CAPS need to be changed:

  • IUSER - the github user that will create any issues.
  • PSWD - the password of IUSER
  • USER - the github user who owns the repo you will be pushing to
  • REPO - the github repository you will be pushing to

You can also set the -c flag. By default, gitdo will not close issues for TODO comments that are missing. Setting -c enables this.

Now you are ready to go. Here is what it looks like:

$ git init .
Initialized empty Git repository in /home/matthew/Documents/example_project/.git/
$ gitdo add-hooks
Created post-commit hook
Created pre-push hook
Created database
$ touch test.py
$ git add .
$ # If you use gitdo on a new repository without any commits, on the first
$ # commit there will be an error. You can safely ignore it
$ # In the future, this won't happen!
$ git commit -m "Initial commit"
fatal: ambiguous argument 'HEAD^': unknown revision or path not in the working tree.
Use '--' to separate paths from revisions, like this:
'git <command> [<revision>...] -- [<file>...]'
[master (root-commit) 456cb8f] Initial commit
 1 file changed, 0 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-)
 create mode 100644 test.py
$ echo "# TODO: Actually write the bloody script you lazy half-wit" > test.py
$ git commit -am "Added a todo"
[NEW] test.py:1 Actually write the bloody script you lazy half-wit
[master 20adebf] Added a todo
 1 file changed, 1 insertion(+)
$ git push -u origin master
Username for 'https://github.com': GitdoBot
Password for 'https://GitdoBot@github.com': 
[SYNCED] test.py:1 Actually write the bloody script you lazy half-wit
Done
Counting objects: 6, done.
Delta compression using up to 4 threads.
Compressing objects: 100% (3/3), done.
Writing objects: 100% (6/6), 486 bytes | 0 bytes/s, done.
Total 6 (delta 0), reused 0 (delta 0)
To https://github.com/GitdoBot/test.git
 * [new branch]      master -> master
Branch master set up to track remote branch master from origin.
$

You can view the resulting repository here. Note the issue!

Without Hooks

If you don't want to use git hooks then you can just use the gitdo commands by themselves.