cras is an unapologetic task list manager for your terminal and WM status bar, but with a catch: Task lists are accessible only for a limited amount of time set by the user!
cras creates a new task list using the
-n option and a file name. Calling
cras without any options will show the contents of the task list file. The
-t option followed by the task's number will mark it as done!
$ cras -n tasks Enter to next entry; Ctrl-D saves; Ctrl-C aborts. #01: Write this new task list #02: Another important thing to do #03: Don't forget this one either #04: To finish, Ctrl+D #05: Task list saved. $ cras tasks 2022-06-22 Enter to next entry; Ctrl-D saves; Ctrl-C aborts. #01 [TODO] Write this new task list #02 [TODO] Another important thing to do #03 [TODO] Don't forget this one either #04 [TODO] To finish, Ctrl+D $ cras -t 3 tasks #03 [DONE] Don't forget this one either
You may check the
cras(1) manpage for further usage information.
cras is supported on Linux and OpenBSD, and requires:
Build by using:
Customize the build process by changing
config.mk to suit your needs.
User configuration is performed by modifying
config.h. A set of defaults is
You may install cras by running the following command as root:
# make install
This will install the binary under
$PREFIX/bin, as defined by your
/usr/local/bin by default. The Makefile supports the
$DESTDIR variable as well.
You're very welcome to contribute with patches and discussion by sending an email to ~email@example.com. You may want to check out the cras tracker to see where the work is being done right now.
You may stay up-to-date for news about the project by subscribing to the ~firstname.lastname@example.org mailing list as well.
cras means 'tomorrow' in Latin. For instance, the English word procrastination means, literally, 'the act of postponing things for tomorrow.'
cras is published under the MIT License. See
LICENSE file for copyright and