My cog tool has been having a resurgence of late: a number of people are discovering it’s useful to run a little bit of Python code inside otherwise static files.
It took cog 17 years to become an overnight success :) (first posted Feb 2004: https://t.co/Zmtrdy0by9) https://t.co/DON9THZ5wh
As a test balloon, I’ve switched structlog from https://t.co/PihDrIF58S to flit w/ pyproject.toml in combination with @nedbat’s cog to maintain some deduplication. I think I like it! Sharp tools that do one thing well FTW.https://t.co/w2RM4Ckyke
I’ve been solving so many documentation problems with @nedbat’s cog tool recently - it’s fantastic for keeping documentation automatically up-to-date, in Markdown or rST) Here’s a new page of sqlite-utils docs showing --help for every CLI command! https://t.co/Dwef9p2h8P pic.twitter.com/8tyfyfe7AT
A quick, public thanks to @nedbat for creating Cog; I did the “trendy” thing and used Cog to automate the README for the Python Launcher for Unix (instead of using my home-grown solution). Makes editing the README simple again!https://t.co/F5jnqgW7cG