Org Mode

Org Mode is a markup language and a part of the Emacs ecosystem. It's a favorite of developers, writers, and researchers alike, and is often used for literate programming.

This wiki, along with all of my other notes, is drafted entirely in org-mode and rendered through a static site generator.

This post and the emacs docs are incredibly helpful for documentation.

Basic Formatting

The structure of an org-mode file is intuitive.

: * Heading 1
: ** Heading 2
: *** Heading 3
: *** And so forth...

It supports several flavors of text:

*bold*, /italic/, _underlined_, +strikethrough+, =monospace=.

Links are rendered [[][with description]]
or without:

Lists can be
- ordered
  - have sub-headings
    1. support enumeration
    2. as needed
- have definitions :: true.
+ works as well
- [ ] can be unfinished
- [X] or complete

: or rendered as preformatted text.
def logical():
    return f'Org mode can also'
           f'render code from many languages!'
echo "it supports any language that is supported by Emacs"
return "and can even display the result of evaluated code!"
It Contains Great Tables
42 With
Native Support!

It has a single standard, and isn't a 'flavor' of markdown or rst!


The best part about org mode isn't its simplicity and flexibility – its that it has become an integral component of the Emacs ecosystem.

With this, the format has seen support for many tools – from calendar to todo lists and READMEs to DevOps, it's flexible enough to be used anywhere – and thrives in the right ecosystem. bot to send things to org capture view latex fragments after exiting them with cursor latex integrated xercise tracking? doing more with org :thread: better use of org mode in conjunction with citations, research and notes on various academic works.