Here are the notes I used during the demo.
There use to be an editor war between Emacs and Vi(m).
This is now history, Emacs won thanks to org-mode.
Org-mode: key ideas
- You need a single tool for both notes and tasks.
- Your TODO list application should not be too rigid. Ideally, it is a pedagogical tool, one that helps to be slightly better organized.
- org-mode is both a format a la markdown and a set of tools around this format.
- 2003 : Carsten Dominik starts writing org-mode as a usable outline-mode
- 2011 : Bastien becomes org-mode the maintainer
- 2014 : Nicolas Goaziou becomes the main developer
In the future:
- More closely integrate with Emacs ?
- More parsers and exporters outside Emacs ?
Notes on org-mode development
- We don’t have a roadmap: user driven development.
- We don’t have a bug tracker: see the oKonMari methodology: discard beforing storing.
- We don’t have a business model.
- We DO have a strong culture of being nice to newcomers.
- We DO have a strong culture of not breaking things.
- We started Worg as a git-based community-driven documentation.
- We plan to write our documentation in .org
Org-mode as structured text editing
- TODO keywords
Org-mode as a spreadsheet
Let’s build a table!
M-x org-table-import RET ~/test.csv
M-x org-export-dispatch RET
Org-mode for literate programming
Here are some explanations about
a-function. Then here is the
(defun a-function () (interactive) (message "Hello!"))
C-c C-v t I will “tangle” these chunks of code in a
Org-mode as a TODO list manager
M-x org-todo RET
Org “agenda” views
M-x org-agenda RET
M-x org-capture RET
- Come and play!