Provided by: ruby-mustache_0.99.4-2_all bug


       mustache -- Logic-less templates.


       A typical Mustache template:

           Hello {{name}}
           You have just won {{value}} dollars!
           Well, {{taxed_value}} dollars, after taxes.

       Given the following hash:

             "name": "Chris",
             "value": 10000,
             "taxed_value": 10000 - (10000 * 0.4),
             "in_ca": true

       Will produce the following:

           Hello Chris
           You have just won 10000 dollars!
           Well, 6000.0 dollars, after taxes.


       Mustache can be used for HTML, config files, source code - anything. It
       works by expanding tags in a template using values provided in  a  hash
       or object.

       We  call  it  "logic-less"  because  there  are  no if statements, else
       clauses, or for loops. Instead there  are  only  tags.  Some  tags  are
       replaced  with  a  value,  some nothing, and others a series of values.
       This document explains the different types of Mustache tags.


       Tags are indicated by the double mustaches. {{person}} is a tag, as  is
       {{#person}}.  In  both examples, we'd refer to person as the key or tag
       key. Let's talk about the different types of tags.

       The most basic tag type is the variable. A  {{name}}  tag  in  a  basic
       template will try to find the name key in the current context. If there
       is no name key, nothing will be rendered.

       All variables are HTML escaped  by  default.  If  you  want  to  return
       unescaped HTML, use the triple mustache: {{{name}}}.

       You  can  also  use  &  to unescape a variable: {{& name}}. This may be
       useful when changing delimiters (see "Set Delimiter" below).

       By default a variable "miss" returns an empty string. This can  usually
       be  configured  in  your Mustache library. The Ruby version of Mustache
       supports raising an exception in this situation, for instance.


           * {{name}}
           * {{age}}
           * {{company}}
           * {{{company}}}


             "name": "Chris",
             "company": "<b>GitHub</b>"


           * Chris
           * &lt;b&gt;GitHub&lt;/b&gt;
           * <b>GitHub</b>

       Sections render blocks of text one or  more  times,  depending  on  the
       value of the key in the current context.

       A  section  begins  with  a  pound  and  ends  with  a  slash. That is,
       {{#person}} begins a "person" section while {{/person}} ends it.

       The behavior of the section is determined by the value of the key.

       False Values or Empty Lists

       If the person key exists and has a value of false or an empty list, the
       HTML between the pound and slash will not be displayed.


             Never shown!


             "person": true,



       Non-Empty Lists

       If  the  person  key exists and has a non-false value, the HTML between
       the pound and slash will be rendered and displayed one or more times.

       When the value is a non-empty list, the  text  in  the  block  will  be
       displayed once for each item in the list. The context of the block will
       be set to the current item for each iteration. In this way we can  loop
       over collections.




             "repo": [
               { "name": "resque" },
               { "name": "hub" },
               { "name": "rip" },




       When  the value is a callable object, such as a function or lambda, the
       object will be invoked and passed the block of text. The text passed is
       the  literal  block, unrendered. {{tags}} will not have been expanded -
       the lambda should do that on its own. In this  way  you  can  implement
       filters or caching.


             {{name}} is awesome.


             "name": "Willy",
             "wrapped": function() {
               return function(text) {
                 return "<b>" + render(text) + "</b>"


           <b>Willy is awesome.</b>

       Non-False Values

       When  the  value  is  non-false  but not a list, it will be used as the
       context for a single rendering of the block.


             Hi {{name}}!


             "person?": { "name": "Jon" }


           Hi Jon!

   Inverted Sections
       An inverted section begins with a caret (hat) and ends  with  a  slash.
       That   is   {{^person}}   begins  a  "person"  inverted  section  while
       {{/person}} ends it.

       While sections can be used to render text one or more  times  based  on
       the  value  of the key, inverted sections may render text once based on
       the inverse value of the key. That is, they will be rendered if the key
       doesn't exist, is false, or is an empty list.


             No repos :(


             "repo": []


           No repos :(

       Comments begin with a bang and are ignored. The following template:

           <h1>Today{{! ignore me }}.</h1>

       Will render as follows:


       Comments may contain newlines.

       Partials begin with a greater than sign, like {{> box}}.

       Partials  are  rendered  at  runtime  (as  opposed to compile time), so
       recursive partials are possible. Just avoid infinite loops.

       They also inherit the calling context. Whereas  in  ERB  you  may  have

           <%= partial :next_more, :start => start, :size => size %>

       Mustache requires only this:

           {{> next_more}}

       Why?  Because  the  next_more.mustache  file  will inherit the size and
       start methods from the calling context.

       In this way you may want to think of partials as includes, or  template
       expansion, even though it's not literally true.

       For example, this template and partial:

             {{> user}}


       Can be thought of as a single, expanded template:


   Set Delimiter
       Set  Delimiter  tags  start  with  an  equal  sign  and  change the tag
       delimiters from {{ and }} to custom strings.

       Consider the following contrived example:

           * {{default_tags}}
           {{=<% %>=}}
           * <% erb_style_tags %>
           <%={{ }}=%>
           * {{ default_tags_again }}

       Here we have a list with three items. The first item uses  the  default
       tag  style,  the  second uses erb style as defined by the Set Delimiter
       tag, and the third returns to the default style after yet  another  Set
       Delimiter declaration.

       According  to ctemplates, this "is useful for languages like TeX, where
       double-braces may occur in the text and are awkward to use for markup."

       Custom delimiters may not contain whitespace or the equals sign.


       Mustache is Copyright (C) 2009 Chris Wanstrath

       Original CTemplate by Google


       mustache(1), mustache(7),