Ghibli's released more than a 1000 images from their filmography which can be downloaded for free.
@emacsen Being organised is, however, not about tools.
I've done GTD for most of the 14 years I've used it with just plain text files in a directory.
Questions they tell you to ask if you find a dead body:
- Is the person really dead?
- Is whatever killed them still around?
- Is it your problem?
So far, all affirmative. Now, a question nobody did ask you to consider, but which you can't avoid:
- Is it your body?
#MicroFiction #TootFic #SmallStories
Adding some documentation to my shell scripts so that I can put them up on SourceHut later today.
I’ve been using these scripts daily, to do things like manage my music collection, manage my notes (zettelkasten), backup my stuff, and sync my files.
@irimi1 TiddlyWiki works offline, and you can run it locally. I've been using it as my "Zettelkasten" for a while now. (It's also a very mature yet simple webapp that you can run as a local single-file quine, or as an easy-to-install NPM package — all notes are saved as readable text). Makes linking between notes very easy. Recommended if you want to try something simple and effective :)
Emacs modes, IDEs
@amiloradovsky Have you tried dumb-jump in Emacs? It's a zero-configuration package that lets you jump quickly into and out of function definitions using just naming heuristics (hence "dumb"). Has worked pretty well for me for a variety of languages. It can also work alongside any other jump-to-definition mechanism you may already have.
@paul I used to love them a lot earlier, till I saw people add long conditions and extra parens inside the ternary statement, which I feel can often impede readability.
These days, I really like the functional if-else form in languages (like Elixir and Ruby) that support it which I personally find clearer:
if condition do
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