Provided by: direnv_2.21.2-1_amd64 bug

NAME

       direnv.toml - the direnv configuration file

DESCRIPTION

       A  configuration  file  in  TOML  ⟨https://github.com/toml-lang/toml⟩  format to specify a
       variety of configuration options for direnv. Resides at CONFIGURATION_DIR/direnv.toml. For
       many users, this will be located at $HOME/.config/direnv/direnv.toml.

FORMAT

       See  the  TOML GitHub Repository ⟨https://github.com/toml-lang/toml⟩ for details about the
       syntax of the configuration file.

CONFIG

       The configuration is specified in sections which each  have  their  own  top-level  tables
       ⟨https://github.com/toml-lang/toml#table⟩, with key/value pairs specified in each section.

       Example:

              [section]
              key = "value"

       The following sections are supported:

warn_timeout

       Specify  how  long  to wait before warning the user that the command is taking too long to
       execute. Defaults to "5s".

       A duration string is a possibly signed sequence of decimal  numbers,  each  with  optional
       fraction  and  a  unit  suffix, such as "300ms", "-1.5h" or "2h45m".  Valid time units are
       "ns", "us" (or "µs"), "ms", "s", "m", "h".

whitelist

       Specifying  whitelist  directives  marks  specific  directory  hierarchies   or   specific
       directories  as  "trusted" -- direnv will evaluate any matching .envrc files regardless of
       whether they have been specifically allowed. This feature should be used with great  care,
       as  anyone  with  the ability to write files to that directory (including collaborators on
       VCS repositories) will be able to execute arbitrary code on your computer.

       There are two types of whitelist directives supported:

   prefix
       Accepts an array of strings. If any of the strings in this list are a prefix of an  .envrc
       file's absolute path, that file will be implicitly allowed, regardless of contents or past
       usage of direnv allow or direnv deny.

       Example:

              [whitelist]
              prefix = [ "/home/user/code/project-a" ]

       In this example, the following .envrc files will be implicitly allowed:

              · /home/user/code/project-a/.envrc

              · /home/user/code/project-a/subdir/.envrc

              · and so on

       In this example, the following .envrc files will not be implicitly allowed (although  they
       can be explicitly allowed by running direnv allow):

              · /home/user/project-b/.envrc

              · /opt/random/.envrc

   exact
       Accepts  an  array  of strings. Each string can be a directory name or the full path to an
       .envrc file. If a directory name is passed, it will be treated as if it had been passed as
       itself  with  /.envrc  appended. After resolving the filename, each string will be checked
       for being an exact match with an .envrc file's absolute path. If they match exactly,  that
       .envrc  file  will  be  implicitly allowed, regardless of contents or past usage of direnv
       allow or direnv deny.

       Example:

              [whitelist]
              exact = [ "/home/user/project-b/.envrc", "/home/user/project-b/subdir-a" ]

       In this example, the following .envrc files will be implicitly allowed, and no others:

              · /home/user/code/project-b/.envrc

              · /home/user/code/project-b/subdir-a

       In this example, the following .envrc files will not be implicitly allowed (although  they
       can be explicitly allowed by running direnv allow):

              · /home/user/code/project-b/subproject-c/.envrc

              · /home/user/code/.envrc

bash_path

       This allows one to hard-code the position of bash. It maybe be useful to set this to avoid
       having direnv to fail when PATH is being mutated.

disable_stdin

       If set to true, stdin is disabled (redirected to /dev/null) during the .envrc evaluation.

COPYRIGHT

       MIT licence - Copyright (C) 2019 @zimbatm and contributors

SEE ALSO

       direnv(1), direnv-stdlib(1)