[NTG-context] Pretty print Ctx code into HTML
taco at elvenkind.com
Wed Aug 24 09:56:20 CEST 2016
http://source.contextgarden.net does something similar. That is a ruby web
application. If you want it, I could send you the source, but you need to
PS I just updated http://source.contextgarden.net to the newest ‘current’.
> On 24 Aug 2016, at 09:27, Mojca Miklavec <mojca.miklavec.lists at gmail.com> wrote:
> On 24 August 2016 at 09:05, Procházka Lukáš Ing. wrote:
>> Hello Mojca,
>> thanks for the answer.
>> I need a COMMAND LINE solution for Windows - my intention is to process many
>> (tens-hundreds) ConTeXt files into HTML - just to make their code
> Vim *is* command-line, isn't it?
> (And if you ask me, it is a lot more user-friendly on Windows than it
> is on Linux/Mac :)
>> And - as e.g. Ctx wiki has pretty-printing Ctx source - I believe there is
>> such tool...
> That must be some php plugin.
> But you just reminded me that ConTeXt in fact has a lua script build
> in already that generates a "pretty-printed" HTML that's basically the
> same as what you see in Scite.
> I'm sure Hans knows the invocation by heart, but I can look it up as well.
> This is how the output looks like:
>> On Wed, 24 Aug 2016 08:13:06 +0200, Mojca Miklavec wrote:
>>> On 24 August 2016 at 07:15, Lukáš Procházka wrote:
>>>> does anybody know about a tool (maybe ConTeXt has something like this
>>>> built-in) which would convert ConTeXt code into pretty-printed HTML code?
>>>> ---- t.mkiv
>>>> \foo[bar] baz
>>>> to be rewritten into e.g.:
>>>> ---- t.html
>>>> <pre class="keyword">\starttext</pre>
>>>> <pre class="keyword">\foo</pre><pre class="bracet">[</pre>bar<pre
>>>> class="bracet">]</pre><pre> baz</pre>
>>>> <pre class="keyword">\stoptext<pre>
>>> I used vim and TextMate (text editors) in the past to achieve that.
>>> In theory ConTeXt has XML/HTML output and can parse text either using
>>> the vim module or the built-in lua-based lexers, so it's probably
>>> doable, but it might be far easier to go through some text editor. I'm
>>> sure Scite (with syntax highlighting definitions written by Hans) can
>>> do that as well.
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> wiki : http://contextgarden.net
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