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Setting up your shell

Tuist supports autocompletion, so just by hitting a tab your shell can give you hints what you can type next. This does not come out the box as it is dependent on your shell, so follow the appropriate set of instructions below.

Generate completion scripts#

The tuist --generate-completion-script command will print the completion script to the standard output.

Installing Zsh Completions#

If you have oh-my-zsh installed, you already have a directory of automatically loading completion scripts โ€” .oh-my-zsh/completions. Copy your new completion script to a new file in that directory called _tuist:

tuist --generate-completion-script > ~/.oh-my-zsh/completions/_tuist

Without oh-my-zsh, you'll need to add a path for completion scripts to your function path, and turn on completion script autoloading. First, add these lines to ~/.zshrc:

fpath=(~/.zsh/completion $fpath)autoload -U compinitcompinit

Next, create a directory at ~/.zsh/completion and copy the completion script to the new directory, again into a file called _tuist.

tuist --generate-completion-script > ~/.zsh/completion/_tuist

Installing Bash Completions#

If you have bash-completion installed, you can just copy your new completion script to file /usr/local/etc/bash_completion.d/_tuist.

tuist --generate-completion-script > /usr/local/etc/bash_completion.d/_tuist

Without bash-completion, you'll need to source the completion script directly. Copy it to a directory such as ~/.bash_completions/, and then add the following line to ~/.bash_profile or ~/.bashrc:

source ~/.bash_completions/example.bash

To learn more about how completions work, we refer you to Swift Argument Parser documentation.