Prune is packed as a ruby gem and available from rubygems.org. I expect that’s the way that most of you will choose to deploy and use prune. It’s the easiest way to try Prune:
$ gem install geoffreywiseman-prune Fetching: minitar-0.5.3.gem (100%) Fetching: geoffreywiseman-prune-1.2.0.gem (100%) Successfully installed minitar-0.5.3 Successfully installed geoffreywiseman-prune-1.2.0 2 gems installed Installing ri documentation for minitar-0.5.3... Installing ri documentation for geoffreywiseman-prune-1.2.0... Installing RDoc documentation for minitar-0.5.3... Installing RDoc documentation for geoffreywiseman-prune-1.2.0... $ prune --help Usage: prune [options] folder -v, --verbose Prints much more frequently during execution about what it's doing. -d, --dry-run Categorizes files, but does not take any actions on them. -f, --force, --no-prompt Will take action without asking permissions; useful for automation. -a, --archive-folder FOLDER The folder in which archives should be stored; defaults to <folder>/../<folder-name>-archives. --no-archive Don't perform archival; typically if the files you're pruning are already compressed. --version Displays version information. -?, --help Shows quick help about using prune.