Notes on Poetry Package Manager for Python: gkayaalp.com/blog/20190617_pyt

tl;dr is a nice, standards-abiding tool, w/o 's drama and issues. Main downside is it's less popular, but I like it better overall. It was easy to integrate into my and shell usage.

tip: nicer behaviour in agenda when you hit RET:

(define-advice org-agenda-switch-to
(:around (fn &rest args) in-other-window)
"Show the buffer in a bottom side window and switch to it."
(let (buf ret)
(setq buf (save-window-excursion
(setq ret (apply fn args))
(message (buffer-name))
(current-buffer)))
(display-buffer-in-side-window buf '((side . bottom)))
(select-window (get-buffer-window buf))
ret))

BTW News is a great blog/newsletter, I really suggest you follow them. Besides her blog, it is also posted to the Emacs Tangents mailing list. It is really low volume (actually it only has Emacs News most of the time).

sachachua.com/blog/category/ge

lists.gnu.org/mailman/listinfo

Just looked at , the extensible editor for the 21st century. To configure it, you need to use: Less (A CSS extension), CSON (JSON but w/ CoffeeScript syntax), and ES6 (the most recent version of JS) or CoffeeScript.

Compare it with where only is needed.

It's been a while since I last looked at it, but is better. Just ClojureScript. And it is a Lisp, meaning it is easier to program it interactively à la Emacs.

Mastodon @ SDF

"I appreciate SDF but it's a general-purpose server and the name doesn't make it obvious that it's about art." - Eugen Rochko