When I produce an Emacs screencast it takes four or five hours. That is after producing a handful that I’ve published and a few that I threw away. Over time I expect the process to get shorter but it is still pretty long.
There are a lot of Emacs screencasters out there. In addition to the tips there:
How long do you spend producing your screencasts and what are you tips and tricks to get the most production value in the least time?
My Emacs configuration contains over one hundred uses of the “easy” word form. Lines and lines of code explain how to easily do something. I even put together a package to easily do something. Each begging a question or two.
Why would I ever put something in my configuration to make a task strenuous? Would would I ever write code to make doing things difficult? But it is revealing.
Seven years ago today @punchagan made the first commit 4f41f5c on Org2Blog. He started what has grown to be a loved and adored Emacs package. Combining the power of Org-Mode with the gargantuan wealth of WordPress, Org2Blog unites the two creating one of the worlds most elegant blogging systems ever. Thousands of users around the world use it daily with big smiles on their faces.
Thank you @punchagan, contributors, issue and feature reporters, Org-Mode team, Emacs team and the Philosophy of the GNU Project for sharing this gift with the world.
After seven years of development, maintenance, support and new features along with years of stable use, Org2Blog is ready for a major release at v1.0.0.
By the way, it is exactly seven years today and I absolutely did not plan this timing at all!
Ever watched an Org-Mode Literate Programming program at all? How about progam quickly? I have. I mean I have done both, myself. Can you believe that you can navigate the document, all of its source blocks and fly between editing the source buffer and returning to the host buffer just as fast as a working within a normal code file? You should. Some day I’ll make a screencast proving it. Until then try out these bindings and you will see how quickly you can do Literate Programming fast while having fun:
(define-key org-mode-map (kbd "s-j") #'org-babel-next-src-block) (define-key org-mode-map (kbd "s-k") #'org-babel-previous-src-block) (define-key org-mode-map (kbd "s-l") #'org-edit-src-code) (define-key org-src-mode-map (kbd "s-l") #'org-edit-src-exit)
Org2Blog enables you to blog from an Org-Mode document straight into a WordPress post or page. My blog has an individual file for every post or page for example. You can also keep them all in a single file if you like. Everybody uses Org2Blog differently.
Some people like to use
org2blog/wp-mode when they are working on their posts. The trouble is that they have got to start the mode manually every time. That is because Org2Blog files are plain old Org-Mode files. So there is no obvious way to automatically enable
org2blog/wp-mode. There are a lot of ideas on how to automatically enable it and this is the one that got implemented. Here is how it works:
- So that
org2blog/wp-modeis automatically enabled when
Add code like this somewhere after you load Org-Mode and org2blog
(add-hook 'org-mode-hook #'org2blog/wp-org-mode-hook-fn)
#+ORG2BLOG:to your file
- When you create a new entry it is automatically created
Here is the real post Emacs’ Buffer: The Ultimate Idea.
This is the first post that failed to propagate over RSS.
Do you ever struggle to explain Emacs’ astounding power to other non-Emacsers?
Usually I do, but in this post is the first time that I ever felt that I did it some justice. But that is just a feeling and I want to know your take on it.
It is raw and unrefined, but, if you can read it just from one Emacser to another Emacser then want to hear your take on it, too. Your time is precious and this is something near and dear to my heart so I appreciate you spending your time to share your feedback and ideas.
Here is my response to the question What are the pros and cons of Emacs’ everything is a buffer approach and how does Atom compare in this regard?
You must use the same syntax for both keybindings!
This always works correctly.
(global-set-key [(control meta ?p)] #'help/insert-datestamp) (global-set-key [(control meta shift ?p)] #'help/insert-timestamp*-no-colons)
This only sometimes works correctly which is the worst kind of working: don’t do it!
(global-set-key (kbd "C-M-p") #'help/insert-datestamp) (global-set-key [(control meta shift ?p)] #'help/insert-timestamp*-no-colons)
cd ~/src/org-mode/ && git ls-remote && make update
First check if you can reach the remote repo.