Skip site navigation (1)Skip section navigation (2)

FreeBSD Manual Pages

  
 
  

home | help
VITUNES(1)		  BSD General Commands Manual		    VITUNES(1)

NAME
     vitunes --	A curses media indexer and player for vi-users

SYNOPSIS
     vitunes [-c command] [-d database-file] [-e command [argument ...]]
	     [-f config-file] [-m media-backend] [-p playlist-dir]

DESCRIPTION
     vitunes is	a curses-based music player and	playlist manager for *nix
     whose goals are a minimalistic appearance,	strong vi-like bindings, and
     quick playlist creation/management.

     It	is not intended	to be a	feature-rich media player, but rather a	quick,
     vi-like media indexer and playlist	manager	that also happens to be	able
     to	play the media it indexes (via mplayer(1) ).

     vitunes accepts the following command line	options:

     -c	command	 Execute the specified command in the currently	running
		 vitunes instance, and exit.  This is useful for controlling
		 vitunes from other windows or scripts.

		 The commands that may be specified are	both those named in
		 the RUN-TIME COMMANDS section below and keybindings specified
		 by their keybinding action name, listed in the	KEYBINDING
		 ACTIONS section below.

		 To execute multiple commands, use this	option repeatedly as
		       $ vitunes -c command1 -c	command2 ...

		 For example, to have the currently running vitunes load and
		 play a	playlist, one could issue:
		       $ vitunes -c `playlist SomePlaylist' -c media_play

		 Note that for this to work, when vitunes starts up it at-
		 tempts	to create a socket at /tmp/.vitunes that are used by
		 this option to	communicate with the original instance.	 If
		 this socket cannot be created for any reason, this option
		 will not work.

     -d	database-file
		 Specifies the database	containing all known media files and
		 their meta information	that vitunes should use.  If you're
		 using this option in conjunction with an e-command, this op-
		 tion must be specified	before the e-command.

		 The default location is ~/.vitunes/vitunes.db.

     -e	command	options
		 Execute one of	the available e-commands to manipulate the
		 database that vitunes uses.  See the section below titled
		 E-COMMANDS for	more information.

     -f	config-file
		 Specifies the path of the configuration file vitunes should
		 load.	See the	section	below titled CONFIGURATION FILE	for
		 information on	what the configuration may contain.

		 The default location is ~/.vitunes/vitunes.conf.

     -m	media-backend
		 Specify the media backend to use for playback.	 The current
		 list of supported media backends are:

		 mplayer  Uses a fork(2) / execvp(3) 'd	instance of mplayer(1)
			  for all playback.  Note that the mplayer binary must
			  be in	your PATH environment variable.

		 Currently only	mplayer	is supported.

     -p	playlist-dir
		 Specifies the directory containing all	of the playlists
		 vitunes will load and use.  Any new playlists created while
		 running vitunes will be created here.

		 The default location is ~/.vitunes/playlists/.

   Getting Started
     vitunes works by maintaining a database of	tagged media files.  The data-
     base must be created and populated	before vitunes can be run normally.

     After that, files can be added, modified, or removed from the database,
     and on the	next invocation, vitunes will see the changes (additionally,
     the database can be re-loaded at runtime).

     +o	 All database management is done using "e-commands", which are always
	 of the	form:
	       $ vitunes -e command-name [parameters ...]

     +o	 Once the database has been created, vitunes can be run	normally with
	 the following:
	       $ vitunes

     +o	 All playlist management is done while vitunes is running normally.

     See the E-COMMANDS	section	below for more information on database manage-
     ment.  To get started quickly, simply do the following:

     1.	  Create initial empty database	with
		$ vitunes -e init

     2.	  Add files to your database with
		$ vitunes -e add ~/music/ /path/to/more/music/

     3.	  Then just start normally with
		$ vitunes

   The Display
     When run normally,	the default display will show the following 4 windows:

     player	 This window occupies the top row of the display and contains
		 information about the currently playing song (if any) and the
		 current play-mode.

     command/status
		 This window occupies the bottom row of	the display.  It be-
		 haves very similar to the command/status window in vi(1).

     library	 This window occupies the left-side of the screen and shows
		 each playlist,	in addition to the library and filter-buffer.
		 The filter buffer is where the	results	of every :filter ...
		 command are temporarily stored.
		 Playlists with	unsaved	changes	appear bold and	have their
		 name preceded with a '+'.

     playlist	 This window is	to the right of	the library window and occu-
		 pies most of the display.  It shows the contents of whichever
		 playlist has currently	been selected in the library window.

   Useful Keybindings
     The following is only a partial listing keybindings, but are the most
     frequently	used.

     Enter   Load the selected playlist	for viewing or begin playback of the
	     selected file.

     Tab     Toggle focus between the library and playlist windows.

     z	     Pause playback.

     s	     Stop playback.

     f/b     Seek forwards/backwards 10	seconds.

     F/B     Seek forwards/backwards 1 minute.

     m	     In	the playlist window, show/hide information for the current
	     file.

     See the KEYBINDING	ACTIONS	section	for a complete listing.

E-COMMANDS
     Below is a	brief summary of each e-command	available in vitunes.  More
     detailed usage information	and examples for each can be obtained by issu-
     ing:
	   $ vitunes -e	help command-name

     vitunes -e	init
	     Create the	necessary database file	and playlist directory used by
	     vitunes.  This command only needs to be run once, when vitunes is
	     first run.	 If either of these already exist, they	remain un-
	     changed.

     vitunes -e	add path1 [path2 ...]
	     This command takes	any number of files/directories	as parameters.
	     Each file is scanned for meta-information and if found, added to
	     the database.  Directories	are search recursively.

	     TagLib(3) is used for all meta-extraction,	which includes the
	     following fields: album, artist, comment, play-length, title,
	     track number, and year.

     vitunes -e	addurl url
	     This command is used to add non-files (things like	URL's for In-
	     ternet radio stations) to the database, where the meta-informa-
	     tion cannot be determined automatically.  It can also be used to
	     update the	meta-info of an	existing URL in	the database.

	     After executing, you are prompted to enter	all of your own	infor-
	     mation.

     vitunes -e	check [-rsd] file1 [file2 ...]
	     Scan the files specified and display their	meta-information as
	     present in	the files themselves or	in the vitunes database.  This
	     is	useful for checking if a file is in the	database.

     vitunes -e	flush [-t time-format]
	     Dump the contents of the database to stdout in an easy-to-parse
	     format, optionally	with the specified strftime(3) compatible for-
	     mat for times.

     vitunes -e	help command
	     Display detailed usage information	and examples for the e-command
	     specified by command.

     vitunes -e	rm [-f]	file/url
	     Remove a file/URL from the	database.

     vitunes -e	rmfile [-f] file/url
	     Alias for the "rm"	e-command.

     vitunes -e	tag [options] file1 [file2 ...]
	     Add/modify	the meta-information tags of raw files.	 There are
	     many options to this e-command.  See the help page	for more in-
	     formation:
		   $ vitunes -e	help tag

     vitunes -e	update [-s]
	     Load the existing database	and check each file to see if its
	     meta-information has been updated,	or if the file has been	re-
	     moved.  The database is updated accordingly.

RUN-TIME COMMANDS
     Below is a	listing	of all run-time	commands supported by vitunes.

     All commands are entered by typing	':' followed by	the command name and
     any parameters (just like in vi(1)	).

     Note that abbreviations are also supported.  That is, entering any	non-
     ambiguous abbreviation of a command name will also	execute	the command.

     :bind action keycode
	     This will bind the	action specified by action to the keycode
	     specified by keycode.  After this command is issued, entering the
	     inputting the specified keycode will result in firing the speci-
	     fied action.

	     See the section SPECIFYING	KEYCODES for details on	how to specify
	     keycode, and section KEYBINDING ACTIONS for a listing of all ac-
	     tions vitunes supports.

     :color item=fg,bg
	     Change the	color of the given item	to fg colored text on a	bg
	     colored background.

	     Available values for item are:

		   Item	Name	     Description
		   bars		     The bars dividing the various windows.
		   player	     The player	window.
		   status	     The status	window.
		   library	     The library window.
		   playlist	     The playlist window.
		   errors	     Error messages in the status window.
		   messages	     Informational messages in the status win-
				     dow.
		   tildas-library    The tildas	in empty rows of the library
				     window.
		   tildas-playlist   The tildas	in empty rows of the playlist
				     window.
		   playing-library   Currently playing playlist	in the library
				     window.
		   playing-playlist  Currently playing file in the playlist
				     window.
		   current-inactive  Current row in the	inactive window.
		   artist	     The artist	column in the playlist window.
		   album	     The album column in the playlist window.
		   title	     The title column in the playlist window.
		   track	     The track column in the playlist window.
		   year		     The year column in	the playlist window.
		   genre	     The genre column in the playlist window.
		   comment	     The comment column	in the playlist	win-
				     dow.
		   length	     The play-length column in the playlist
				     window.

	     Available colors for fg and bg are: white,	black, red, green,
	     yellow, blue, magenta, cyan, and default.	The color default is
	     whatever the terminal uses	as the default foreground or back-
	     ground color.

     :display (reset | show | display-description)
	     The display command is used to change which columns are displayed
	     in	the playlist window, their order, their	width, and their
	     alignment.

	     The format	of display-description is a comma separated list of:
	     "[-]field.size".

	     Valid values for field are: album,	artist,	comment, genre,
	     length, title, track, and year.  The size field indicates the
	     number of columns.	 If field is preceded with a - the field will
	     be	right-aligned.	As an example, the command:

	     :display title.10,artist.20,-track.4

	     would only	show the title,	artist,	and track fields, in that or-
	     der, where	the title field	is 10 columns wide, the	artist field
	     is	20 columns wide, and the track field is	4 columns wide and
	     right-aligned.

	     The default display can be	restored with:

	     :display reset

	     The current display description can be seen with:

	     :display show

     :filter[!]	token [token2 ...]
	     The filter	command	is used	to filter out all songs	from the cur-
	     rently viewed playlist that do not	match (or do match) the	pro-
	     vided list	of tokens.  A song matches the list of tokens if each
	     token appears somewhere in	the song's meta-information or file-
	     name.

	     If	":filter" is used, all records not matching the	list of	tokens
	     are removed from the current playlist.  If	":filter!" is used,
	     all records that do match the list	of tokens are removed from the
	     current playlist.

	     The list of tokens	is simply any list of strings, each possibly
	     preceded with an exclamation point.  If a token is	preceded with
	     an	exclamation point, it will only	match a	song if	it does	not
	     appear anywhere in	the song's meta-information or filename.

	     For example, the following:

	     :filter nine nails

	     would match all songs that	contained both "nine" and "nails", and
	     remove all	other songs from the current playlist.	However,

	     :filter! nine nails

	     would remove all songs that DO contain both "nine"	and "nails."

	     The query:

	     :filter nine !nails

	     would match all songs that	contain	"nine" and NOT "nails".	 All
	     other songs would be removed from the current playlist.

     :mode (linear | loop | random)
	     Set the current playmode to one of	the three available options.
	     The options are:

	     linear	 Songs in a playlist are played	in the order they ap-
			 pear until the	end is reached.

	     loop	 Like linear, but when the end of the playlist is
			 reached, playback continues at	the beginning of the
			 playlist.

	     random	 Songs are chosen at random from the playlist.

     :new [name]
	     Create a new, empty playlist.  If name is provided, the new
	     playlist will be named accordingly	unless a playlist with that
	     name already exists.  If no name is provided, the default is "un-
	     titled".

     :playlist name
	     Load the playlist named by	name in	the playlist window.

     :q[!]   Quit vitunes.  If there are playlists with	unsaved	changes, then
	     you are notified of this and prevented from quitting.  You	can
	     forcefully	quit by	using :q!, and any unsaved changes to any
	     playlists will be lost.

	     Note that playlists with unsaved changes appear bold in the li-
	     brary window.

     :reload (db | conf)
	     The reload	command	is used	to reload either the database or con-
	     figuration	file while vitunes is running.	Handy if you update
	     your database using an e-command while also running vitunes.

     :set property=value
	     The set command is	used to	set various properties within vitunes.
	     For properties that accept	a value	of bool, valid values are
	     'true' and	'false'.

	     The following properties are available:

	     lhide=bool	 If set	to true, the library window will be hidden
			 (disappear) when it does not have focus.

	     lwidth=number
			 Set the width of the library window to	number columns
			 wide.	Note that the number provided must be greater
			 than 0	and less than the width	of the terminal.

	     match-fname=bool
			 When searching	or filtering a playlist, normally the
			 filenames are also included in	the matching algo-
			 rithm.	 This can sometimes be undesirable, particu-
			 larly if, for example,	all of your music/media	reside
			 in a directory	named "media" and you're trying	to
			 search	for a file with	the word "media" in the	title.

			 To disable this behavior, set match-fnames to false.

	     save-sorts=bool
			 Most operations that change a playlist	(such as
			 paste/cut) set	the 'needs-saving' flag	on the
			 playlist, such	that you are prompted on exiting vi-
			 tunes that there is a playlist	with unsaved changes.
			 By default, sorting a playlist	does not do this.

			 To change this	behavior, and be prompted to save
			 sorts on exit,	set this option	to true.

     :sort sort-description
	     Sort the currently	viewing	playlist using the provided
	     sort-description, which is	a comma	separated list of: "[-]field",
	     specifying	which fields to	sort by	and if they should be sorted
	     ascending or descending.

	     Valid values for field are: album,	artist,	comment, genre,
	     length, title, track, and year.  Each field is sorted ascending
	     by	default, unless	the field is preceeded with the	dash -,	in
	     which case	that field is sorted descending.

	     As	an example, the	following command:

	     :sort artist,-album,title

	     would sort	all records in the current playlist by artist (ascend-
	     ing) first, then album-name (descending), then title (ascending).

	     Note that while most operations on	playlists set the "needs-sav-
	     ing" flag (so you are prompted when quiting vitunes that the
	     playlist has unsaved changes), sorting a playlist does not	do
	     this.  This is intentional.  If you wish this behavior to be
	     changed, see the "save-sorts" option for the set command.

     :toggle register command-list
	     This command will associate a list	of commands specified by
	     command-list to register register.	 Once set, the list of com-
	     mands can be quickly toggled through using	the toggle_forward and
	     toggle_backward keybindings (which	default	to t and T, respec-
	     tively).

	     Toggle-lists can be useful	to quickly alternate through, for ex-
	     ample, various sorting or display schemes that the	user may pre-
	     fer.

	     register is any single lower-case letter (a - z) or uppercase
	     letter (A - Z).  command-list is any list of valid	commands
	     listed here, each separated by a backslash	character '/'.

	     As	an example, the	following would	allow one to quickly toggle
	     through various sorting schemes:

	     toggle s sort artist,-year,track /	sort artist,album,track	/ sort
	     -year

	     Once issued, the three individual sorts specified above can be
	     toggled using the s register.  With the default keybindings this
	     would be done using either	ts (to toggle forward through the
	     list) or Ts (to toggle backward through the list).

     :unbind (*	| action action	| key keycode)
	     This command is used to remove existing keybindings.  It has
	     three forms.  The first is	simply:

	     unbind *

	     which will	remove all existing keybindings.  This is handy	in a
	     configuration file	where you may want to define all custom	key-
	     bindings.	Issuing	this at	runtime	will leave you with an in-
	     stance of vitunes that will not respond to	any keybdings!

	     The second	form is	used to	unbind actions:

	     unbind action action

	     This will remove any keybindings for the action specified by
	     action.

	     The third form is used to unbind keys:

	     unbind key	keycode

	     This will remove any action currently bound to the	key specified
	     by	keycode.

	     See the section SPECIFYING	KEYCODES for details on	how to specify
	     keycode, and section KEYBINDING ACTIONS for a listing of all ac-
	     tions vitunes supports.

     :w[!] [name]
	     Save the currently	viewing	playlist.  If a	name is	provided, then
	     the playlist will be saved	with this new name.  If, however, a
	     playlist already exists with that name, then you will be pre-
	     vented from saving	with that name unless '!' is provided, in
	     which case	the existing playlist with that	name will be deleted.

SPECIFYING KEYCODES
     This section describes how	to specify keycodes used in both the :bind and
     :unbind commands.

     Keycodes are specified in the following fashion:

	   [Control] (key | SpecialKey)

     Here, key is used to specify the actual, printable	character entered
     which is case-sensitive (e.g. 'j',	'p', 'P'), and SpecialKey is used to
     specify various non-printable characters (such as the Page-Up key).

     If	the string "Control" is	also specified,	then the keycode only applies
     when the control key is pressed in	conjunction with the key or
     SpecialKey.

     Although key is case-sensitive ('p' and 'P' are treated differently),
     both SpecialKey and "Control" are case-insensitive.

     The currently supported list of non-printable characters available	for
     SpecialKey	are:

	   Value     Description
	   PageUp    The page-up key.
	   PageDown  The page-down key.
	   Up	     The up-arrow key.
	   Down	     The down-arrow key.
	   Left	     The left-arrow key.
	   Right     The right-arrow key.
	   Backspace The backspace key.
	   Enter     The enter key.
	   Space     The space key.
	   Tab	     The tab key.

     Some examples of using keycodes and the :bind run-time command are:

	bind  paste_after   p
	bind  paste_before  P

	bind  scroll_up_halfpage    Control u
	bind  scroll_down_halfpage  Control d

KEYBINDING ACTIONS
     The current list of available actions that	keys may be bound to is	the
     following.	 For each action, the default keys bound to them are also
     listed.

     Action Name	    Description

     scroll_up		    Scroll the current row in the current window up by
			    one	line.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: k, -, Up

     scroll_down	    Scroll the current row in the current window down
			    by one line.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: j, Down

     scroll_up_page	    Scroll the current window up by one	line.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control y

     scroll_down_page	    Scroll the current window down by one line.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control e

     scroll_up_halfpage	    Scroll the current window up one half-page.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control u

     scroll_down_halfpage   Scroll the current window down one half-page.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control d

     scroll_up_wholepage    Scroll the current window up one whole page.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control b, PageUp

     scroll_down_wholepage  Scroll the current window down one whole page.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control f, PageDown

     scroll_left	    Scroll the current window to the left one column.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: h, Left, Backspace

     scroll_right	    Scroll the current window to the right one column.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: l, Right,	Space

     scroll_leftmost	    Scroll the current window to the left as far as
			    possible.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: ^, 0, |

     scroll_rightmost	    Scroll the current window to the right as far as
			    possible.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: $

     jumpto_screen_top	    Move the current line to the first line in the
			    current window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: H

     jumpto_screen_middle   Move the current line to the middle	line in	the
			    current window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: M

     jumpto_screen_bottom   Move the current line to the bottom	line in	the
			    current window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: L

     jumpto_line	    Jump to either a specified line (if	a global input
			    number is present) or to the last line in the cur-
			    rent window's buffer.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: G

     jumpto_percent	    Using the global input number N, jump to the line
			    N% the way through the current window's buffer.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: %

     go			    Go to a specific location within the current win-
			    dow.  This is planned to be	similar	to vim(1) 's
			    use	of the 'g' keybinding, with multiple suffixes.
			    For	now, only 'gg' is supported, and this takes
			    you	to the first line in the current window's buf-
			    fer.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: g

     search_forward	    Begin a search for the entered string searching
			    forward in the current window.  The	current	row
			    will be updated to the next	matching row.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: /

     search_backward	    Begin a search for the entered string searching
			    backwards in the current The current row will be
			    updated to the next	matching row.  window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: ?

     find_next_forward	    Using the previous search-string, search in	the
			    same direction as the search was input for the
			    next matching row.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: n

     find_next_backward	    Using the previous search-string, search in	the
			    opposite direction as the search was input for the
			    next matching row.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: N

     cut		    Remove the following N lines from the current win-
			    dow, placing them in the copy buffer, where	N is
			    the	global input number.  Note that	if the library
			    window is active, only one row (playlist) can be
			    cut/deleted	at a time, and that this action	cannot
			    be undone.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: d

     visual		    Begin visual mode.	This is	only available in the
			    playlist window, and once begun, only keybindings
			    that move the cursor within	the current window are
			    allowed.  Visual mode is exited when either	a yank
			    or delete operation	has been performed, or when
			    the	Escape key is pressed.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: v, V

     yank		    Copy the following N lines from the	current	window
			    into the copy buffer, where	N is the global	input
			    number.  This action cannot	be used	in the library
			    window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: y

     paste_after	    Paste the contents of the copy buffer after	the
			    current row	in the playlist	window.	 This action
			    cannot be used in the library window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: p

     paste_before	    Paste the contents of the copy buffer before the
			    current row	in the playlist	window.	 This action
			    cannot be used in the library window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: P

     undo		    Undo the previous action on	the currently viewed
			    playlist.  This action cannot be used in the li-
			    brary window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: u

     redo		    Redo the previously	undone action on the currently
			    viewed playlist.  This action cannot be used in
			    the	library	window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control r

     quit		    Exit vitunes.  If there are	unsaved	changes	in any
			    playlists you will be prevented from exiting until
			    you	either save those changes or issue a ":q!"
			    command.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control c, Control /

     redraw		    Clear and re-draw the entire display.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Control l

     command_mode	    Enter command-mode,	where the commands listed in
			    the	RUN-TIME COMMANDS section may be issued.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: :

     shell		    Enter a command to be executed outsite of vitunes
			    and	in the current shell environment.  The output
			    of the execution is	shown before control and the
			    display returns to vitunes.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: !

     switch_windows	    Toggle focus between the library and playlist win-
			    dows.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Tab

     show_file_info	    Show the file information (including meta-informa-
			    tion) for the current row/file in the playlist
			    window.  This action does not work in the library
			    window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: m

     load_playlist	    Load the playlist specified	by the current row in
			    the	library	window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Enter

     media_play		    Begin playing the file specified by	the current
			    row	in the playlist	window.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: Enter

     media_pause	    Pause playback of any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: z

     media_stop		    Stop all playback of any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: s

     seek_forward_seconds   Seek forwards 10 seconds in	any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: f, ]

     seek_backward_seconds  Seek backwards 10 seconds in any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: b, [

     seek_forward_minutes   Seek forwards 1 minute in any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: F, }

     seek_backward_minutes  Seek backwards 1 minute in any playing media.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: B, {

     media_next		    Play the next song in the playlist.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: )

     media_prev		    Play the previous song in the playlist.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: (

     volume_decrease	    Decrease the volume.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: <

     volume_increase	    Increase the volume.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: >

     toggle_forward	    Execute the	next command from the toggle list
			    specified by the provided register.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: t

     toggle_backward	    Execute the	previous command from the toggle list
			    specified by the provided register.
			    DEFAULT BINDINGS: T

     Some examples of using the	above actions and keycodes to define the de-
     fault keybdings are:

	bind  paste_after   p
	bind  paste_before  P

	bind  scroll_up_halfpage    Control u
	bind  scroll_down_halfpage  Control d

CONFIGURATION FILE
     The configuration file loaded by vitunes is relatively straight-forward.
     Each line may be one of the following:

     +o	 A comment, which starts with a	'#'.
     +o	 An empty line.
     +o	 One of	the commands from the RUN-TIME COMMANDS	section	above.

     That's it.	 As such, review the list of commands above.

     An	example	configuration file that	would setup some hideous DOS-like col-
     ors is:

	# setup	colors
	color bars=white,blue
	color player=yellow,blue
	color library=green,blue
	color playlist=white,blue
	color status=red,blue

	# format for playlist window
	display	artist.20,album.20,title.20,track.4,year.4

	# show most recent work	of an artist first in library window
	sort artist,-year

	# make library window 20 columns wide and hide when not	active
	set lwidth=20
	set lhide=true

FILES
     ~/.vitunes/vitunes.conf
	     Default configuration file.
     ~/.vitunes/vitunes.db
	     Default database file.
     ~/.vitunes/playlists/
	     Default playlist directory.
     /tmp/.vitunes
	     Default location for the socket created on	start-up that can be
	     used to control vitunes.
     /usr/local/bin/mplayer
	     Default path to the mplayer(1) binary.

SEE ALSO
     mplayer(1), realpath(3), strftime(3), vi(1).

     More information about TagLib can be found	on the TagLib website:
     http://developer.kde.org/~wheeler/taglib.html

     The vitunes website has additional	information, such as a list of fre-
     quently asked questions, a	mailing	list, and up-to-date bug information.

     http://www.vitunes.org

AUTHORS
     vitunes was written by Ryan Flannery <ryan.flannery@gmail.com>.

BUGS
     None known.

     If	you happen to find any,	please send a detailed description to me at
     ryan.flannery@gmail.com.

BSD			       October 22, 2019				   BSD

NAME | SYNOPSIS | DESCRIPTION | E-COMMANDS | RUN-TIME COMMANDS | SPECIFYING KEYCODES | KEYBINDING ACTIONS | CONFIGURATION FILE | FILES | SEE ALSO | AUTHORS | BUGS

Want to link to this manual page? Use this URL:
<https://www.freebsd.org/cgi/man.cgi?query=vitunes&sektion=1&manpath=FreeBSD+12.0-RELEASE+and+Ports>

home | help