Source code for coloredlogs.converter

# Program to convert text with ANSI escape sequences to HTML.
# Author: Peter Odding <>
# Last Change: May 18, 2017
# URL:

"""Convert text with ANSI escape sequences to HTML."""

# Standard library modules.
import codecs
import os
import pipes
import re
import subprocess
import tempfile

# External dependencies.
from humanfriendly.terminal import ANSI_CSI, clean_terminal_output, output

# Portable color codes from
    'rgb(78,154,6)',  # green
    'rgb(196,160,0)',  # yellow
    'rgb(117,80,123)',  # magenta

# Compiled regular expression that matches leading spaces (indentation).
INDENT_PATTERN = re.compile('^ +', re.MULTILINE)

# Compiled regular expression that matches strings we want to convert. Used to
# separate all special strings and literal output in a single pass (this allows
# us to properly encode the output without resorting to nasty hacks).
TOKEN_PATTERN = re.compile('(https?://\\S+|www\\.\\S+|\x1b\\[.*?m)', re.UNICODE)

[docs]def capture(command, encoding='UTF-8'): """ Capture the output of an external command as if it runs in an interactive terminal. :param command: The command name and its arguments (a list of strings). :param encoding: The encoding to use to decode the output (a string). :returns: The output of the command. This function runs an external command under ``script`` (emulating an interactive terminal) to capture the output of the command as if it was running in an interactive terminal (including ANSI escape sequences). """ with open(os.devnull, 'wb') as dev_null: # We start by invoking the `script' program in a form that is supported # by the Linux implementation [1] but fails command line validation on # the Mac OS X (BSD) implementation [2]: The command is specified # using the -c option and the typescript file is /dev/null. # # [1] # [2] command_line = ['script', '-qc', ' '.join(map(pipes.quote, command)), '/dev/null'] script = subprocess.Popen(command_line, stdout=subprocess.PIPE, stderr=dev_null) stdout, stderr = script.communicate() if script.returncode == 0: # If `script' succeeded we assume that it understood our command line # invocation which means it's the Linux implementation (in this case # we can use standard output instead of a temporary file). output = stdout.decode(encoding) else: # If `script' failed we assume that it didn't understand our command # line invocation which means it's the Mac OS X (BSD) implementation # (in this case we need a temporary file because the command line # interface requires it). fd, temporary_file = tempfile.mkstemp(prefix='coloredlogs-', suffix='-capture.txt') try: command_line = ['script', '-q', temporary_file] + list(command) subprocess.Popen(command_line, stdout=dev_null, stderr=dev_null).wait() with, 'r', encoding) as handle: output = finally: os.unlink(temporary_file) # Clean up backspace and carriage return characters and the 'erase line' # ANSI escape sequence and return the output as a Unicode string. return u'\n'.join(clean_terminal_output(output))
[docs]def convert(text, code=True, tabsize=4): """ Convert text with ANSI escape sequences to HTML. :param text: The text with ANSI escape sequences (a string). :param code: Whether to wrap the returned HTML fragment in a ``<code>...</code>`` element (a boolean, defaults to :data:`True`). :param tabsize: Refer to :func:`str.expandtabs()` for details. :returns: The text converted to HTML (a string). """ output = [] for token in TOKEN_PATTERN.split(text): if token.startswith(('http://', 'https://', 'www.')): url = token if '://' not in token: url = 'http://' + url text = url.partition('://')[2] token = u'<a href="%s" style="color:inherit">%s</a>' % (html_encode(url), html_encode(text)) elif token.startswith(ANSI_CSI): ansi_codes = token[len(ANSI_CSI):-1].split(';') if ansi_codes == ['0']: token = '</span>' else: styles = [] for code in ansi_codes: if code == '1': styles.append('font-weight:bold') elif code.startswith('3') and len(code) == 2: try: color_index = int(code[1]) css_color = EIGHT_COLOR_PALETTE[color_index] styles.append('color:%s' % css_color) except IndexError: pass if styles: token = '<span style="%s">' % ';'.join(styles) else: token = '' else: token = html_encode(token) output.append(token) html = ''.join(output) html = encode_whitespace(html, tabsize) if code: html = '<code>%s</code>' % html return html
[docs]def encode_whitespace(text, tabsize=4): """ Encode whitespace so that web browsers properly render it. :param text: The plain text (a string). :param tabsize: Refer to :func:`str.expandtabs()` for details. :returns: The text converted to HTML (a string). The purpose of this function is to encode whitespace in such a way that web browsers render the same whitespace regardless of whether 'preformatted' styling is used (by wrapping the text in a ``<pre>...</pre>`` element). .. note:: While the string manipulation performed by this function is specifically intended not to corrupt the HTML generated by :func:`convert()` it definitely does have the potential to corrupt HTML from other sources. You have been warned :-). """ # Convert Windows line endings (CR+LF) to UNIX line endings (LF). text = text.replace('\r\n', '\n') # Convert UNIX line endings (LF) to HTML line endings (<br>). text = text.replace('\n', '<br>\n') # Convert tabs to spaces. text = text.expandtabs(tabsize) # Convert leading spaces (that is to say spaces at the start of the string # and/or directly after a line ending) into non-breaking spaces, otherwise # HTML rendering engines will simply ignore these spaces. text = re.sub(INDENT_PATTERN, encode_whitespace_cb, text) # Convert runs of multiple spaces into non-breaking spaces to avoid HTML # rendering engines from visually collapsing runs of spaces into a single # space. We specifically don't replace single spaces for several reasons: # 1. We'd break the HTML emitted by convert() by replacing spaces # inside HTML elements (for example the spaces that separate # element names from attribute names). # 2. If every single space is replaced by a non-breaking space, # web browsers perform awkwardly unintuitive word wrapping. # 3. The HTML output would be bloated for no good reason. text = re.sub(' {2,}', encode_whitespace_cb, text) return text
[docs]def encode_whitespace_cb(match): """ Replace runs of multiple spaces with non-breaking spaces. :param match: A regular expression match object. :returns: The replacement string. This function is used by func:`encode_whitespace()` as a callback for replacement using a regular expression pattern. """ return '&nbsp;' * len(
[docs]def html_encode(text): """ Encode characters with a special meaning as HTML. :param text: The plain text (a string). :returns: The text converted to HTML (a string). """ text = text.replace('&', '&amp;') text = text.replace('<', '&lt;') text = text.replace('>', '&gt;') text = text.replace('"', '&quot;') return text
[docs]class ColoredCronMailer(object): """ Easy to use integration between :mod:`coloredlogs` and the UNIX ``cron`` daemon. By using :class:`ColoredCronMailer` as a context manager in the command line interface of your Python program you make it trivially easy for users of your program to opt in to HTML output under ``cron``: The only thing the user needs to do is set ``CONTENT_TYPE="text/html"`` in their crontab! Under the hood this requires quite a bit of magic and I must admit that I developed this code simply because I was curious whether it could even be done :-). It requires my :mod:`capturer` package which you can install using ``pip install 'coloredlogs[cron]'``. The ``[cron]`` extra will pull in the :mod:`capturer` 2.4 or newer which is required to capture the output while silencing it - otherwise you'd get duplicate output in the emails sent by ``cron``. """
[docs] def __init__(self): """Initialize output capturing when running under ``cron`` with the correct configuration.""" self.is_enabled = 'text/html' in os.environ.get('CONTENT_TYPE', 'text/plain') self.is_silent = False if self.is_enabled: # We import capturer here so that the coloredlogs[cron] extra # isn't required to use the other functions in this module. from capturer import CaptureOutput self.capturer = CaptureOutput(merged=True, relay=False)
[docs] def __enter__(self): """Start capturing output (when applicable).""" if self.is_enabled: self.capturer.__enter__() return self
[docs] def __exit__(self, exc_type=None, exc_value=None, traceback=None): """Stop capturing output and convert the output to HTML (when applicable).""" if self.is_enabled: if not self.is_silent: # Only call output() when we captured something useful. text = self.capturer.get_text() if text and not text.isspace(): output(convert(text)) self.capturer.__exit__(exc_type, exc_value, traceback)
[docs] def silence(self): """ Tell :func:`__exit__()` to swallow all output (things will be silent). This can be useful when a Python program is written in such a way that it has already produced output by the time it becomes apparent that nothing useful can be done (say in a cron job that runs every few minutes :-p). By calling :func:`silence()` the output can be swallowed retroactively, avoiding useless emails from ``cron``. """ self.is_silent = True