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Found 13 results

  1. This emoji workflow scrapes Unicode.org to pull down the latest set of emoji!!. On the first run, you must be connected to the Internet so that you can generate the initial Emoji set. As new emoji are released you are able to re-query unicode.org to download the latest emoji set. There may be situations where you have emoji that do not display correctly on osx but would render correctly on ios . This is because the emoji list on ios and osx are updated at different times. Commands: init emoji e <search string> The first time you run this workflow use
  2. IMPORTANT NOTE ABOUT HANGING PROCESSES ON SIERRA (2017-04-03) Versions of Alfred-Workflow older than 1.25 cannot launch background processes properly on Sierra. In fact, they regularly hang quite dramatically and consume 100% CPU Users (in particular) affected by this bug should install and run this workflow, which can find and fix any workflows with broken versions of Alfred-Workflow. The workflow library for Python GitHub | Documentation A feature-rich library for developing Alfred workflows in Python The library is simple to
  3. Search Unicode Search Unicode is an Alfred 4 Workflow to lookup and reverse lookup Unicode characters and emoji with their names. This workflow is also published on GitHub at https://github.com/blueset/alfred-search-unicode. Download Download it at its GitHub release page. You need to install Python 3 on your macOS in order for this to work. You can install that with Homebrew using the command below: brew install python Usage Search character by description Type u keyword (ex. u superscript) to get a list of characters matching the keyword.
  4. I found myself chatting with people from time to time and needing to send equations. Obviously when Latex is available it's preferable but sometimes it's not. As a result I need a solution that requires zero installs but formats text a little better than you can get with the standard characters on the keyboard. Example: let's not say x^2 but x². Let's not say sqrt(x) but √(x). I want to be able to do this without looking up characters in a character table and I don't want it to add to how much I have to type much. Enter snippets. They allow for decently complex notation without needing L
  5. Hi all, I'm trying to use snippets to insert symbols (up arrow, down arrow, etc.) into anki cards on a Mac. My goal is to be able to insert them when making Anki cards but I am clueless on where to begin. Can someone point me in the right direction on where to learn? Thanks!
  6. It looks like Alfred is automatically converting workflow arguments into decomposed form. I swear it didn't used to do this, but I can't be certain. I've created a workflow you can use to test this. The workflow is invoked with the "char" keyword and shows the unicode codepoints for the workflow argument. If I paste in a precomposed character, the workflow shows me the info for the decomposed form. I've verified by running the workflow binary in the Terminal that the workflow does properly handle precomposed characters, so it must be Alfred decomposing it. To test, inst
  7. Hi, I'm on OS X 10.10.5 and Alfred is on v2.8.3. I've noticed that Alfred doesn't search Contacts with an accent-insensitive collation like Spotlight does. I have a contact entered as "Rob Muñoz". Using Spotlight, I can search with "Munoz" and he will come up. Alfred won't do the same. Now the interesting thing is Alfred's folders and files search logic does seem to use an accent-insensitive collation. After creating two folders named "TestFolder" and "TestFölder", both will show up in a "show" or "open" search when using the terms "folder" or "földer". So, it seems the iss
  8. I'm trying to pass in a character like γ into a python script through alfred, (as well as use it as a dict key within that script). I keep getting the error 'ascii' codec can't decode byte 0xce in position 0: ordinal not in range(128). Does anyone know what this is about, or how I can achieve unicode character input into a python script?
  9. Hello. I try to write my first script filter plugin, but I've encountered a unexpected trouble with Unicode (non-ASCII) characters. This is a simplest example I could invent: xmloutput = """ <?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8" ?> <items> <item arg="testitem"> <title>FooBar</title> <subtitle>foo bar is a test item</subtitle> <icon>icon.png</icon> </item> </items> """ print(xmloutput) (I call it from script filter as /usr/local/bin/python3 outputtest.py.) It works fine until I want to add some non-
  10. There are great workflows for searching for unicode characters and emoji, the distinction between the two is somewhat arbitrary. Are there any workflows out there that search across both unicode characters and emoji?
  11. So I have this Python script: #!/usr/bin/python # -*- coding: iso-8859-15 -*- import os import subprocess p = subprocess.Popen(['pbcopy'], stdin=subprocess.PIPE) p.stdin.write("٭") p.stdin.close() p.wait() os.system("osascript -e 'tell application \"System Events\" to keystroke \"v\" using {command down}'") If I run that from the Terminal, it outputs the funky little star ("٭") to the console. I've tried putting that exact same Python script into a workflow, though, and using the hotkey only ever outputs "Ÿ≠" instead. What am I doing wrong? =-Peter -- peter rogers @
  12. When using the Open URL action with the URL set only to {query}, Alfred fails silently if the passed arg contains non-ASCII characters. The following XML, which Alfred accepts and correctly displays in its results list, does nothing when the arg is sent to the Open URL action. The first item is as returned by Python's xml.etree.ElementTree library, the second I edited back to pure text form to see if that worked (it didn't). In both cases, Open URL performs perfectly provided {query} is only part of the URL, but fails if {query} is the entire URL. <?xml version="1.0" encoding="utf-8"
  13. Before I saw that bevesce had already created this (with more features), I finished one of my own. Anyway, it makes it easy to search and insert Unicode characters by their name in the current text (if it's supported). Here's the download Here's the source Technical details: For the technically interested, the difference between this and bevesce's is that this is written in ruby as opposed to Python and has the characters hard coded in this script. It makes it slightly faster with the expense of including only a subset of all possible characters. There is a limit to how big th
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