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App::tt - Time tracking application
App::tt is an application that can track how much time you spend on an project from command line.
It is inspired by App::TimeTracker and share the same log file format, but it has (in my humble opinion) a simpler interface and easier to install.
The application is built up by specifying an command and optional arguments. Here is a list of example usages, but you can get more details by adding "-h" after each command.
# Register forgotten time $ tt register 2020-01-01T09:00:00 17:00:00 -p "project-name" $ tt register 2020-01-01T09:00:00 17:00:00 -p "project-name" -t "tag1,tag2" $ tt register 2020-01-01T09:00:00 17:00:00 -p "project-name" -d "description" -t "tag1,tag2" # Edit the last entry, or a specific file $ tt edit $ tt edit ~/.TimeTracker/2020/01/20200106-150000_nms.trc # See the log $ tt log $ tt log -0year # Log for this year $ tt log -1year -t meetings # Log for last year, for tag "meetings" $ tt log -p project-name -1month # Log for last month, for project "project-name" $ tt log -2 # Log for two months back # Start tracking time $ tt start $ tt start -p project-name -t tag1,tag2 $ tt start -p project-name -t tag1,tag2 09:03 # Current status $ tt $ tt status # Stop tracking time. Specifiying a time will go back to yesterday, # in case you forgot to stop it. $ tt stop $ tt stop 18:04
# Start to track time $ cd $HOME/git/my-project $ tt start # Work, work, work, cd ..., do other stuff $ tt stop
A more complex example:
# Start to work on an event and add a tag $ tt start -t ISSUE-999 -p some-project-at-work # Add another tag to the same event and add a --comment and specify when # you stopped working $ tt stop -t GITHUB-1005 "Today I was mostly in meetings" 15:24
Each command can tak
-h for more details. Example:
$ tt start -h
This command can be used to rewrite a log entry.
# Edit the last entry with your favorite $EDITOR $ tt edit # Edit a given file with your favorite $EDITOR $ tt edit ~/.TimeTracker/2017/12/20171220-092000_rg.trc # Rewrite all the log entries with a perl script # See source code before running this command. (Internals might change) $ cat rewrite.pl | tt edit
This will export a given set of records as CSV.
$ tt export # this month $ tt export -2 # two months ago $ tt export year # log for year $ tt export -1y # last year $ tt export -p foo # Filter by project name
This command will report how much time you have spent on various events.
$ tt log # this month $ tt log -2 # two months ago $ tt log year # log for year $ tt log -1y # last year $ tt log -p foo # Filter by project name
If you set the "TT_HOURS_PER_MONTH" environment variable to the number of hours you plan to work per month, then "tt log" will also print how many hours you have to work in average to meet the target. Example:
$ TT_HOURS_PER_MONTH=150 tt log -p my_job ... Remaining this month: 21d, 7:08h/d.
This command is used to import data from other sources. "project-name" default to "-p" or current git project, "some description" default to "-d" and tags can be specified by -t foo -t bar
$ tt register 2020-01-01T09:00:00 17:00:00 -p project-name -d "some description" -t foo -t bar
This command will start tracking a new event. It will also stop the current event if any event is in process. This command takes the "-p" and "-t" switches. "-p" (project) is not required if you start from a git repository.
# Specify a tag and custom project name $ tt start -t ISSUE-999 some-project-name # Started working at 08:00 instead of now $ tt start 08:00
This is the default command and will return the current status: Are you working on something or not?
$ tt status
This command will stop tracking the current event.
# Stop working at 16:00 instead of now $ tt stop 16:00
Copyright (C) 2014, Jan Henning Thorsen
This program is free software, you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the Artistic License version 2.0.
Jan Henning Thorsen -