* Rework 'make generate-images'
- Remove external dependencies and replace it with a node script that
does does the same.
- Move detail removal from gitea-sm.png to favicon.png
- Remove favicon.ico and its generation, it is unused and we already serve
favicon.png in its place.
* use proper centering value for preserveAspectRatio
* fix lint
* use fabric
* better linting fix
* fix typo
* mention detail-remove class in docs
Introduce 'make svg' which calls a node script that compiles svg files
to `public/img/svg`. These files are vendored to not create a dependency
on Node for the backend build.
On the frontend side, configure webpack using `raw-loader` so SVGs can
be imported as string.
Also moved our existing SVGs to web_src/svg for consistency.
* Update emoji dataset with skin tone variants
Since the format of emoji that support skin tone modifiers is predictable we can add different variants into our dataset when generating it so that we can match and properly style most skin tone variants of emoji. No real code change here other than what generates the dataset and the data itself.
* use escape unicode sequence in map
Co-authored-by: techknowlogick <firstname.lastname@example.org>
* Support unicode emojis and remove emojify.js
This PR replaces all use of emojify.js and adds unicode emoji support to various areas of gitea.
This works in a few ways:
First it adds emoji parsing support into gitea itself. This allows us to
* Render emojis from valid alias (😄)
* Detect unicode emojis and let us put them in their own class with proper aria-labels and styling
* Easily allow for custom "emoji"
* Uses plain unicode and lets the system render in appropriate emoji font
* Doesn't leave us relying on external sources for updates/fixes/features
That same list of emoji is also used to create a json file which replaces the part of emojify.js that populates the emoji search tribute. This file is about 35KB with GZIP turned on and I've set it to load after the page renders to not hinder page load time (and this removes loading emojify.js also)
For custom "emoji" it uses a pretty simple scheme of just looking for /emojis/img/name.png where name is something a user has put in the "allowed reactions" setting we already have. The gitea reaction that was previously hard coded into a forked copy of emojify.js is included and works as a custom reaction under this method.
The emoji data sourced here is from https://github.com/github/gemoji which is the gem library Github uses for their emoji rendering (and a data source for other sites). So we should be able to easily render any emoji and :alias: that Github can, removing any errors from migrated content. They also update it as well, so we can sync when there are new unicode emoji lists released.
I've included a slimmed down and slightly modified forked copy of https://github.com/knq/emoji to make up our own emoji module. The code is pretty straight forward and again allows us to have a lot of flexibility in what happens.
Not included here are image fall back URLS. I don't really think they are necessary for anything new being written in 2020. However, managing the emoji ourselves would allow us to add these as a feature later on if it seems necessary.
* add new shared function emojiHTML
* don't increase emoji size in issue title
* Update templates/repo/issue/view_content/add_reaction.tmpl
Co-Authored-By: 6543 <email@example.com>
* Support for emoji rendering in various templates
* Render code and review comments as they should be
* Better way to handle mail subjects
* insert unicode from tribute selection
* Add template helper for plain text when needed
* Use existing replace function I forgot about
* Don't include emoji greater than Unicode Version 12
Only include emoji and aliases in JSON
* Update build/generate-emoji.go
* Tweak regex slightly to really match everything including random invisible characters. Run tests for every emoji we have
* final updates
* code review
* code review
* hard code gitea custom emoji to match previous behavior
* Update .eslintrc
Co-Authored-By: silverwind <firstname.lastname@example.org>
* disable preempt
Co-authored-by: silverwind <email@example.com>
Co-authored-by: 6543 <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Co-authored-by: Lauris BH <email@example.com>
Co-authored-by: guillep2k <firstname.lastname@example.org>