|Number of watchers on Github||861|
|Number of open issues||12|
|Average time to close an issue||9 days|
|Average time to merge a PR||2 days|
|Open pull requests||4+|
|Closed pull requests||10+|
|Last commit||over 3 years ago|
|Repo Created||about 5 years ago|
|Repo Last Updated||about 2 years ago|
|Organization / Author||square|
|Do you use spacecommander? Leave a review!|
|View open issues (12)|
|View spacecommander activity|
|View on github|
|Fresh, new opensource launches 🚀🚀🚀|
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[ Space Commander] provides tools which enable a team of iOS developers to commit Objective-C code to a git repository using a unified style format, without requiring any manual fixup.
You can use it to:
At Square, [ Space Commander] has streamlined iOS development, especially when it comes to pull requests. Applying formatting standards no longer requires manual developer attention; that time is better spent elsewhere!
You may wish to fork [ Space Commander] to apply your team's particular set of formatting rules (more details below), or clone to enjoy Square's flavor of Objective-C formatting.
To add formatting pre-commit checks to your repo, from the target repo, run
setup-repo.sh, formatting checks will run automatically before every commit.
To format an individual file and modify it in place, run
format-objc-file.sh <file>. To format it without modification, run
To format all of the Objective-C files in your repository in-place, run
To install the pre-commit hook, each developer on the project runs the setup script. This installs a precommit hook which will verify that code is formatted before the commit succeeds.
If there were formatting errors during the commit, a script to fixup code automatically can be run in order to commit without error.
At Square, this formatting repository is referenced as a submodule of a larger iOS project, so that the formatting rules and scripts are locked to a revision of the parent repository. This way, we can check the formatting as part of the build process, and fail the build if the formatting is not current (we can also check out older SHAs without any difficulty).
clang-format expects the custom rules file to exist in the same directory that the command is run from, and so a
.gitignore-d symlink of the rules file is added to the target repository. It is a symlink so that the developer only needs to update the git SHA of the formatting repository to get the latest formatting rules from upstream.
To format files only within selected directories, specify the name each directory in a file named
.formatting-directory, separated by newlines (and without whitespace escaped). Otherwise, all Objective-C files tracked in the repo will be checked.
To ignore files within directories, add the name of each directory on a new line to a file named
To modify the formatting output, edit the following:
.clang-formatfor built in
format-objc-file.shfor rules that are implemented in
Testing Support/files to validate your changes.
#pragma Formatter Exempt or
// MARK: Formatter Exempt as the first line of the file if the formatter should ignore it.
The following instructions are Square-specific. We use a build system called **mobuild. The hook that we use, which can be integrated into other build systems, is
If you want style checking as a mandatory step to get a mergeable PR, do the following:
.stashkinsfiles at the top level (more info on the Square wiki page titled All About Mobuild).
Change formatting policies by modifying
.clang-format. Available style options are listed on the clang website.
Please also update
./Testing Support/) with an example of code that your formatting changes should correct.
FormattedExample.m (in the same place) with the expected result, and verify that your changes produce the desired result by running a simple test:
clang-format is fantastic and we love it, but it has some limitations. We've added our own ad-hoc formatting capabilities through scripts which live in
custom/. If you add a custom file formatting script to
custom/, invoke it in
format-objc-file-dry-run.sh and add examples of input / output to files in
The formatter can't do everything. It may occasionally produce an undesirable result, in which case you can either:
// clang-format offand
// clang-format onto selectively enable/disable
clang-formatfor specific lines of a file.
#pragma Formatter Exemptor
// MARK: Formatter Exemptas the first line of the file, and it will not be formatted at all.
All imperfection is easier to tolerate if served up in small doses.[ Space Commander] will remove nearly all formatting imperfections, but you may need to tolerate an occasional deviation from the expected result.
Were glad youre interested in [ Space Commander], and wed love to see where you take it. Please read our contributing guidelines prior to submitting a Pull Request.
Thanks, and happy formatting!