Useful Jekyll info

Jekyll commands

jekyll exists
$ jekyll -v

New project
$ jekyll new shafi

Add new GEM
$ bundle

Run build script
$ bundle exec jekyll build

run as localhost
$ bundle exec jekyll serve

Create new post
$ bundle exec jekyll post "My Blog:Jekyll+git+aws s3+aws cloudFront"


NPM commands

$ npm -v
$ npm init -y
$ npm install --save
$ npm install --save glob upath ssh2-sftp-client
$ npm install --save aws-sdk

GIT commands


$ git init
$ git remote add origin https://github.com/shafixxx/shafixxx.git
$ git add .
$ git commit -m 'initial setup'
$ git push -u origin master

$ git status

You’ll find this post in your _posts directory. Go ahead and edit it and re-build the site to see your changes. You can rebuild the site in many different ways, but the most common way is to run jekyll serve, which launches a web server and auto-regenerates your site when a file is updated.

Jekyll requires blog post files to be named according to the following format:

YEAR-MONTH-DAY-title.MARKUP

Where YEAR is a four-digit number, MONTH and DAY are both two-digit numbers, and MARKUP is the file extension representing the format used in the file. After that, include the necessary front matter. Take a look at the source for this post to get an idea about how it works.

Jekyll also offers powerful support for code snippets:

def print_hi(name)
  puts "Hi, #{name}"
end
print_hi('Tom')
#=> prints 'Hi, Tom' to STDOUT.

Check out the Jekyll docs for more info on how to get the most out of Jekyll. File all bugs/feature requests at Jekyll’s GitHub repo. If you have questions, you can ask them on Jekyll Talk.

This project is maintained by shafiiub