SmartCon 1.0.0

SmartCon - A small collection of console tools for .NET

There is a newer version of this package available.
See the version list below for details.
Install-Package SmartCon -Version 1.0.0
dotnet add package SmartCon --version 1.0.0
<PackageReference Include="SmartCon" Version="1.0.0" />
For projects that support PackageReference, copy this XML node into the project file to reference the package.
paket add SmartCon --version 1.0.0
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SmartCon

A small collection of console tools for .NET.

Processing of commandline arguments

You can use SmartCon to handle commandline arguments of console apps.
There's no neet to parse the arguments, check fo a trailing dash etc.

Basic Example:

using SmartCon;
  
private static void Main(string[] args)
{
    var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
    handler.RegisterArgument("h", (v) => GetHelp());
    handler.RegisterArgument("f", (v) => SetFilename(v));
    handler.RegisterPostProcessor(DoWork);
    handler.Process(args);
}
  
private static void DoWork()
{
    // ...
}
  
private static void GetHelp()
{ 
    // ...
}
  
private static void SetFilename(string filename)
{
    // ...
}

The previous example will give you a console app, which accepts the commandline arguments -h and -f.
Parameters are specified with an equal-sign, for example -f=myfile.txt.

Different flavours of commandlines

Choosing the commandline flavour

You can change the commandline style by setting the CommandlineDescription property:

var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.CmdStyle;

SmartCon defines the following styles:

Default style

Arguments are prefixed with a dash, parameters are separated by an equal-sign:

-f=myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.DefaultCommandLine;
DotNet-Style

Arguments are prefixed with a dash, parameters are separated by a colon:

-f:myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.DotNetStyle;
CMD-Style

Arguments are prefixed with a forward-slash, parameters are separated by a space:

/f myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.CmdStyle;
GNU-Style

Arguments are prefixed with two dashes, parameters are separated by an equal-sign:

--f=myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.GnuStyle;

SmartCon

A small collection of console tools for .NET.

Processing of commandline arguments

You can use SmartCon to handle commandline arguments of console apps.
There's no neet to parse the arguments, check fo a trailing dash etc.

Basic Example:

using SmartCon;
  
private static void Main(string[] args)
{
    var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
    handler.RegisterArgument("h", (v) => GetHelp());
    handler.RegisterArgument("f", (v) => SetFilename(v));
    handler.RegisterPostProcessor(DoWork);
    handler.Process(args);
}
  
private static void DoWork()
{
    // ...
}
  
private static void GetHelp()
{ 
    // ...
}
  
private static void SetFilename(string filename)
{
    // ...
}

The previous example will give you a console app, which accepts the commandline arguments -h and -f.
Parameters are specified with an equal-sign, for example -f=myfile.txt.

Different flavours of commandlines

Choosing the commandline flavour

You can change the commandline style by setting the CommandlineDescription property:

var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.CmdStyle;

SmartCon defines the following styles:

Default style

Arguments are prefixed with a dash, parameters are separated by an equal-sign:

-f=myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.DefaultCommandLine;
DotNet-Style

Arguments are prefixed with a dash, parameters are separated by a colon:

-f:myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.DotNetStyle;
CMD-Style

Arguments are prefixed with a forward-slash, parameters are separated by a space:

/f myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.CmdStyle;
GNU-Style

Arguments are prefixed with two dashes, parameters are separated by an equal-sign:

--f=myfile.txt
var handler = new ArgumentProcessor();
handler.CommandLineDescription = CommandLineDescription.GnuStyle;

  • .NETStandard 2.0

    • No dependencies.

This package is not used by any popular GitHub repositories.

Version History

Version Downloads Last updated
1.2.1 119 4/19/2019
1.2.0 105 2/25/2019
1.1.1 104 2/10/2019
1.1.0 95 2/10/2019
1.0.0 89 2/2/2019