ctrl+shift+p filters: :st2 :st3 :win :osx :linux
Browse

Terminal

by Will Bond (wbond) ST2/ST3 Top 100

Launch terminals from the current file or the root project folder

Labels terminal

Details

Installs

  • Total 262K
  • Win 116K
  • OS X 82K
  • Linux 64K
Sep 26 Sep 25 Sep 24 Sep 23 Sep 22 Sep 21 Sep 20 Sep 19 Sep 18 Sep 17 Sep 16 Sep 15 Sep 14 Sep 13 Sep 12 Sep 11 Sep 10 Sep 9 Sep 8 Sep 7 Sep 6 Sep 5 Sep 4 Sep 3 Sep 2 Sep 1 Aug 31 Aug 30 Aug 29 Aug 28 Aug 27 Aug 26 Aug 25 Aug 24 Aug 23 Aug 22 Aug 21 Aug 20 Aug 19 Aug 18 Aug 17 Aug 16 Aug 15 Aug 14 Aug 13 Aug 12
Windows 38 151 193 226 265 229 229 193 157 150 179 179 240 257 198 116 162 204 266 203 253 236 62 145 201 223 234 229 246 137 150 224 221 251 217 210 129 127 180 214 220 232 197 132 147 212
OS X 23 84 101 141 151 139 130 111 82 74 85 118 133 134 112 76 61 89 112 115 142 119 38 49 111 102 106 124 113 70 68 93 128 137 119 134 75 65 111 124 132 114 105 57 68 112
Linux 16 87 83 98 108 92 82 85 53 72 72 91 85 97 88 70 69 69 112 92 90 102 30 49 92 93 93 90 86 70 81 77 80 107 105 93 58 74 81 84 118 97 74 68 57 77

Readme

Source
raw.​githubusercontent.​com

Sublime Terminal

Shortcuts and menu entries for opening a terminal at the current file, or the current root project folder in Sublime Text.

Features

  • Opens a terminal in the folder containing the currently edited file
  • Opens a terminal in the project folder containing the currently edited file

Installation

Download Package Control and use the Package Control: Install Package command from the command palette. Using Package Control ensures Terminal will stay up to date automatically.

Usage

  • Open Terminal at File Press ctrl+shift+t on Windows and Linux, or cmd+shift+t on OS X
  • Open Terminal at Project Folder Press ctrl+alt+shift+t on Windows and Linux, or cmd+alt+shift+t on OS X

In addition to the key bindings, terminals can also be opened via the editor context menu and the sidebar context menus.

Package Settings

The default settings can be viewed by accessing the Preferences > Package Settings > Terminal > Settings – Default menu entry. To ensure settings are not lost when the package is upgraded, make sure all edits are saved to Settings – User.

  • terminal
    • The terminal to execute, will default to the OS default if blank. OS X users may enter iTerm.sh to launch iTerm if installed.
    • Default: “”
  • parameters
    • The parameters to pass to the terminal. These parameters will be used if no custom parameters are passed via a key binding.
    • Default: []

Examples

Here are some example setups:

Cmder on Windows

{
  // Replace with your own path to cmder.exe
  "terminal": "C:\\Program Files\\cmder_mini\\cmder.exe",
  "parameters": ["/START", "%CWD%"]
}

xterm on GNU/Linux

{
  "terminal": "xterm"
}

iTerm on OS X

{
  "terminal": "iTerm.sh"
}

iTerm on OS X with tabs

{
  "terminal": "iTerm.sh",
  "parameters": ["--open-in-tab"]
}

iTerm2 v3 on OS X

{
  "terminal": "iTerm2-v3.sh"
}

Custom Parameters

With the parameters argument to the open_terminal and open_terminal_project_folder commands, it is possible to construct custom terminal environments.

The following is an example of passing the parameters -T 'Custom Window Title' to a terminal. Please note that this example is just an example, and is tailored to the XFCE terminal application. Your terminal may use the -T option for some other features or setting. Custom key bindings such as this would be added to the file opened when accessing the Preferences > Key Bindings – User menu entry (the file name varies by operating system).

{
  "keys": ["ctrl+alt+t"],
  "command": "open_terminal",
  "args": {
    "parameters": ["-T", "Custom Window Title"]
  }
}

A parameter may also contain the %CWD% placeholder, which will be substituted with the current working directory the terminal was opened to.

{
  "keys": ["ctrl+alt+t"],
  "command": "open_terminal",
  "args": {
    "parameters": ["-T", "Working in directory %CWD%"]
  }
}