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Jq

by Jiehong ST3

Jq wrapper plugin for Sublime Text 3 & 4. It mainly lets you craft jq queries interactively, or run any jq queries via a keyboard shortcut.

Labels interactive, jq, json

Details

Installs

  • Total 686
  • Win 239
  • Mac 369
  • Linux 78
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Windows 1 1 0 0 1 2 0 0 1 0 1 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 2 2 0 1 1 1 4 1 1 2 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 0 4 0 1 2 1 1 1
Mac 0 2 1 0 1 1 3 1 0 0 0 0 4 2 0 0 1 0 1 1 1 2 2 0 0 0 2 2 0 1 0 1 0 0 5 2 2 0 0 2 0 4 0 4 0 0
Linux 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 0 1 0 0 0

Readme

Source
gitlab.​com

Sublime Jq

jq wrapper for Sublime Text 3 & 4.

It gives you jq in the best of ways:

  1. Interactively construct a jq query with live update
  2. Format a JSON document (pretty print or make it compact)
  3. Run pre-defined jq queries on any json document with a keyboard shortcut
  4. Saves your jq command in history for reuse

Installation

Via Package Control

Install it from packagecontrol.io to benefit from automatic updates.

Manually

Clone this repository in your Sublime Package directory (Find it in “Preferences” and then “Browse Packages”).

Requirements

This plugin does not work on its own. It completely depends on jq.

Therefore, before using this plugin, you must have installed jq, and you must ensure that jq is in your PATH.

That's it!

How to use it

Interactively transform JSON with a jq query

Within a given tab, start the Sublime Command Palette with Ctrl + Shift + p, and search for jq: Transform JSON.

An input panel will be displayed at the bottom, and your JSON will be transformed on the fly while you write your jq query.

If you aren't happy with your query, you can cancel it at anytime with Escape, and the content of your tab is reverted to its original content.

Note: If you finish an interactive session with Enter, your query will be saved in your history. By default, the latest query from the history will be used next time.

Rerun a previous query from history

Within a given tab, start the Sublime Command Palette with Ctrl + Shift + p, and search for jq: Transform JSON from history.

Select the query you prefer, and you'll be dropped in an interactive session with that query directly.

Format JSON

Within a given tab, start the Sublime Command Palette with Ctrl + Shift + p, and search for jq: Format JSON.

Your tab content will be replaced with the formatted/pretty-printed json.

Format JSON: compact

Within a given tab, start the Sublime Command Palette with Ctrl + Shift + p, and search for jq: Format JSON (compact).

Your tab content will be replaced with the formatted json as a 1-liner.

Commands Documentation

jq_format_json

Given a tab, pretty prints its json content. Runs jq '.' to do so.

Example:

view.run_command("jq_format_json")

Available in the command palette.

jq_format_json_compact

Given a tab, format its json content on 1 line. Runs jq --compact-output '.' to do so.

Example:

view.run_command("jq_format_json_compact")

Available in the command palette.

jq_transform_json

Given a tab, starts an interactive session to transform its json content. Lets you run jq 'query' interactively. If the query parameter is provided, it serves as the initial query; otherwise, it uses the last command from the history.

Example:

view.run_command("jq_transform_json")

You can also bind it to a keyboard shortcut if you use it often:

{ "keys": ["super+j"], "command": "jq_transform_json" },

Available in the command palette.

jq_transform_json_history

Given a tab, shows a popup with the list of previous jq queries used. When one is selected, starts an interactive session just like jq_transform_json would, but with that previous query already filled-in.

Example: “python view.run_command("jq_transform_json_history”)

Available in the command palette.

### `jq_apply_query`

Given a tab, applies a pre-defined jq query to its content.
This is useful if you often process a json the same way, or if you want to set a shortcut to it.

Example (pretty print with sorted keys):
```python
view.run_command("jq_apply_query", {"query": ".", "sort_keys": True})

Same example, but assigns the keyboard shortcut Super + j to it: “python { "keys”: [“super+j”], “command”: “jq_apply_query”, “args”: {“query”: “.”, “sort_keys”: True} },

`jq_apply_query` accepts the following arguments:


| Argument   | Values        | Default Value | Jq correspondence   |
|------------|---------------|---------------|---------------------|
| query      | string        | Mandatory     | jq 'query'          |
| compact    | True or False | False         | jq --compact-output |
| slurp      | True or False | False         | jq --slurp          |
| sort_keys  | True or False | False         | jq --sort-keys      |
| raw_in     | True or False | False         | jq --raw-input      |
| raw_out    | True or False | False         | jq --raw-output     |
| null_input | True or False | False         | jq --null-input     |


Unavailable in the command palette, only available as a command in the console or
when assigned as a keyboard shortcut.