Like when I’m home my watch and phone could save battery by doing computations on the laptop or a headless computer server. And a million other cool things.
The next translator I write will attempt to go the other direction and present an org file as a nested directory structure.
There's also the problem of what to do with binary files. Right now I just use a simple heuristic to try to detect them. And then there are the files that are themselves org-mode. It would be nice to add nesting to them so they fit into the overall org structure.
More progress on dir2org translator for gnu #hurd. This is the sbcl source directory as an org file.
Working on a toy #hurd translator that lets you view a directory as an org-mode doc. Each file name is a heading. Files inside directories are subordinate to the directory heading, etc.
Thinking about doing a blog type thing where I write about text editors and use the text editor I’m writing about to compose the post. So far my list would include #acme #emacs #vi #ed #left. Are there any other editors you would recommend? I’m especially interested in ones like acme that have interesting or unusual user interfaces.
I would say based on the attitude of writing about it by users that Plan9 is more hipster.
I’ve been messing around with acme lately and it’s pretty fun
Probably best known for appearing on the list of "The Excellent People" in 2018
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Acme Mouse: Chord Evangelist
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