To use this package, run the following command in your project's root directory:
Put the following dependency into your project's dependences section:
A command-line IRC bot.
kameloso sits and listens in the channels you specify and reacts to events, like bots generally do.
Features are added as plugins, written as D modules.
It includes a framework that works with the vast majority of server networks. IRC servers come in many flavours and some conflict with others. Where it doesn't immediately work it's often a case of specialcasing something for that particular IRC network or server daemon.
Use on networks without services may be difficult, since the bot identifies people by their
AuthServ login names. As such you will probably want to register and reserve nicknames for both yourself and the bot, where available.
Current functionality includes:
- bedazzling coloured terminal output like it's the 90s
notesto offline users that get played back when they come online
seenplugin; reporting when a user was last seen, written as a tutorial and a simple example of how plugins work
- looking up titles of pasted web URLs
- Twitch events; simple Twitch bot is now easy
sed-replacement of the last message sent (
- piping text from the terminal to the server
- mIRC colour coding and text effects (bold, underlined, ...), translated into Bash formatting
- SASL authentication (
There are a few Windows caveats.
- Web URL title lookup may not work out of the box with secure
HTTPSconnections, due to the default installation of
dlang-requestsnot finding the correct
OpenSSLlibraries. Unsure of how to fix this.
- Terminal colours may also not work, depending on your version of Windows and likely your terminal font. Unsure of how to enable this. By default it will compile with colours disabled, but they can be enabled by specifying a different build configuration.
- Text output will not work well with the default
Cygwinterminal, due to some nuances of how it does or doesn't present itself as a
tty. There are some workarounds for most output, though they aren't exposed for now.
These instructions will get you a copy of the project up and running on your local machine for development and testing purposes, as well as general use.
It's possible to build it without
dub but it is non-trivial if you want the
GitHub offers downloads in ZIP format, but it's easier to use
git and clone the repository that way.
$ git clone https://github.com/zorael/kameloso.git $ cd kameloso
$ dub build
This will compile it in the default
debug mode, which adds some extra code and debugging symbols. You can automatically strip these and add some optimisations by building it in
release mode with
dub build -b release. Refer to the output of
dub build --help for more build types.
Unit tests are built into the language, but you need to compile in
unittest mode for them to run.
$ dub build -b unittest
The tests are run at the start of the program, not during compilation. You can use the shorthand
dub test to compile with tests and run the program immediately.
How to use
The bot needs the nickname services login name of the administrator/master of the bot, and/or one of more home channels to operate in. It cannot work without having at least one of the two. The hardcoded defaults contain neither, so you need to create and edit a configuration file before starting.
$ ./kameloso --writeconfig
Open the new
kameloso.conf in a text editor and fill in the fields.
If you have an old configuration file and you notice missing options such as the new plugin-specific settings, just run
--writeconfig again and your file should be updated with all fields. There are many more plugin-specific and less important options available than what is displayed at program start.
Once the bot has joined a channel it's ready. Mind that you need to authorise yourself with nickname services and whitelist your master login in the configuration file before it will listen to anything you do.
you | kameloso: say herp
kameloso | herp
you | kameloso: 8ball
kameloso | It is decidedly so
you | kameloso: quote you This is a quote
kameloso | Quote saved. (1 on record)
you | kameloso: quote you
kameloso | you | This is a quote
you | kameloso: note OfflinePerson Why so offline?
kameloso | Note added
you | kameloso: seen OfflinePerson
kameloso | I last saw OfflinePerson 1 hour and 34 minutes ago
you | kameloso: sudo PRIVMSG #thischannel :this is a raw IRC command
kameloso | this is a raw IRC command
you | kameloso: bash 85514
kameloso | <Reverend> IRC is just multiplayer notepad.
you | https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=s-mOy8VUEBk
kameloso | [youtube.com] Danish language
To connect to Twitch servers you must supply an OAuth token.
Generate one here, then add it to your
kameloso.conf in the
[IRCBot] nickname twitchaccount pass oauth:the50letteroauthstringgoeshere homes #twitchaccount channels #streamer1,#streamer2,#streamer3 [IRCServer] address irc.chat.twitch.tv port 6667
- "online" help; listing of verbs/commands
- investigate inverse channel behaviour (blacklists)
- pipedream: DCC
- pipedream two:
- Travis LDC tests
irc.d, to act more like a headless library
- ready for channel-awareness
- more command-line flags
- server daemon config line field worth keeping?
- zero-prefix commands (!bash, .note, ...)
TerminalTokenall over the shop
This project is licensed under the MIT license - see the LICENSE file for details.
- Registered by JR
- 0.9.10 released 5 years ago
- Copyright © 2017, JR