I’m not going to comment on the following code too much or provide support for it, but (a) if you need to create an XML Sitemap for a Drupal 8 website, and (b) you don’t like the Drupal 8 sitemap modules that are available, then (c) this PHP script can serve as a starting point for you.
I’m currently trying to automate a GUI task, and as a part of that, one thing I need to do is move the mouse cursor.
In short, the solution I came up with was to write a Scala shell script that uses the Java
Robot class to move the mouse. Here’s the source code for my script, which I named MoveMouse.sh:
If you want to run/execute a
main method from a jar file you created with Scala and the
sbt package command, this little tutorial shows how to do it. To make things a little more complicated, my Scala project depends on three external jar files, and the
main method requires a command-line argument.
As noted in the Summary, you’ll probably want to use a tool like SBT-Assembly for larger projects.
I couldn’t get the Gimp “Reflection” filter to work (on Gimp 2.8), so after a little digging around I found that the GimpHelp.org website has kept some of the Gimp scripts — called Script-Fu scripts — up to date. So I downloaded those scripts, and then had to figure out how to make them work in Gimp.
This is an excerpt from the Scala Cookbook (partially modified for the internet). This is a short recipe, Recipe 14.13, “How to make your Scala shell scripts run faster by pre-compiling them.”
You love using Scala as a scripting language, but you’d like to eliminate the lag time in starting up a script.
-savecompiled argument of the Scala interpreter to save a compiled version of your script.
A basic Scala script like this:
This is an excerpt from the Scala Cookbook, partially modified for the internet. This is Recipe 14.12, “How to prompt users for input from Scala shell scripts.”Back to top
You want to prompt a user for input from a Scala shell script and read her responses.Back to top
Console.read* methods to read user input, as demonstrated in the following script. Comments in the script describe each method:
This is an excerpt from the Scala Cookbook (partially modified for the internet). This is Recipe 14.11, “How to access command-line arguments in a Scala shell script.”
You want to access the command-line arguments from your Scala shell script.
Use the same script syntax as shown in Recipe 14.8, “Generating Documentation with
scaladoc”, and then access the command-line arguments using
args, which is a List[String]` that is implicitly made available:
This is an excerpt from the Scala Cookbook (partially modified for the internet). This is Recipe 14.10, “How to use Scala as a scripting language.”Back to top
You want to use Scala as a scripting language on Unix systems, replacing other scripts you’ve written in a Unix shell (Bourne Shell, Bash), Perl, PHP, Ruby, etc.Back to top
Save your Scala code to a text file, making sure the first three lines of the script contain the lines shown, which will execute the script using the