Waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaahoooooooooooo! Published! (September 2, 2005, 0) - Bob Erb wrote:
Reading Linux Journal at work today, I get to the article
about todo lists, browsing through it, getting interested when it
started talking about plain text files, then excited when planner-mode
was mentioned, then thinking, “I’ll have to tell emacs-wiki-discuss
about this!” as the discussion of planner-mode continued, then, wow,
Waaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaahooooooooooooooooo! I’ve been published!
Clocking work time under Planner (October 28, 2007, 0) - Planner uses timeclock.el, which is part of GNU Emacs. To make sure that all
of the relevant libraries are loaded when you start Emacs, add the following
to your ~/.emacs:
To start the clock on a task, type C-c C-i (planner-task-in-progress).
The task will be marked as “in progress” and the
January – Chapter 7: Taking Notes (January 7, 2008, 1) - For January 2008, my assignment is to write a chapter on taking notes
with Emacs. Here are the blog posts that I plan to write, each around
1000-2000 words long. This should give me plenty of material to edit,
if I don’t go mad first. ;)
- [ ] Keeping Notes in Emacs
Hello world, school, teaching, games — blast from the past (September 30, 2003, 0) - From my 2002.06.20 entry:
12:52 AM on a schoolday that starts at 10:30 AM is probably not the
best time to write an S-Files, but what the heck. I haven’t been
writing. Stories have backed up, and the resulting chaos in my mind
appears to have edged out important details like the names of people
I’m supposed to know and
Switching back to chronological notes (November 23, 2004, 0) - I guess most of my readers (Hi Mom!) check this site once a day, or
something like that. They read from top to bottom.
So why am I using reverse-chronological order?
Good thing it’s easy to (setq planner-reverse-chronological-notes nil).
(setq planner-reverse-chronological-notes t) is recommended for sites
that have lots of updates and people checking back every five minutes.
My site isn’t