Postcards from the Bleeding Edge
Monday, August 10, 2009

  Going retro, re-adopting Emacs!

After the web hit me over the head in 1991, I started adopting one new shiny tool after another. My desktop was filled with a zillion browser windows (since replaced by a zillion browser tabs), a zillion chat clients (since replaced by a multi-chat client (pidgin)), skype and ekiga, Thunderbird (for email), an RSS client, ardour, a mp3 player (presently aqualung) and... Emacs for programming and writing. My bread and butter came from Emacs. My wine and cheese came from Emacs. Everything else was just shiny.

I'm writing this blog today, in Emacs, in glorious plain, green text, with a black background, without a single graphical gutter, handle, button, gee-gaw, etc, in sight.

Green on black is a cool, calming set of colors that lets me deliberate on things - (even if some of the best rants ever came from a green screen in Jwz's Gruntle)

I have - oops, I need to take a call - ker-chunk - context switch - and "oh! I have mail!" - ker-chunk - and - ker-chunk - someone on irc needs attention - ker-chunk - check out that new app! - and ...

... and before I know it, the day is shot. What Paul Graham wrote about the Maker's Dilemma really applies to me.I also need to relegate activities into work and play modes, and current window systems and tools are emphatically not designed to do that. They are there to dominate your attention. All the applications and web pages nowadays come with shiny, bright-white backgrounds. This is an exciting color! All the shiny apps call to you, saying "use me! use me! use me now!!!!" when I have better things to do. They all want the whole screen to play in, too. "Use me! Use Me! Use only me!"

I really want to dominate my applications and schedule my mind-slots for them in the times when I have brain cells, not vice versa.

I have ADD, bad, in the first place, and an attention deficit on paying attention to my attention deficit going on five years ancient. A five year old has a bigger attention span than I do.

I keep trying to cut the applications I use down to a bare minimum so I can switch between them with a minimum of context switch. Lately chat, rss, and email has been dominating my attention. Even 5 applications is too many - there's also the application I'm working on, whatever it is, to compete with for screen area.

Last month, I decided to try and make Emacs do more of what I wanted. I'd try to get rid of everything else - chat, mail, rss, and web...

Along the way, I was ompletely blindsided by the capabilities of a killer app for Emacs - Org Mode.

I have been whining about my need for a decent outliner for nearly a decade now. (I did not just whine, I also tried to write one in gtk) Word and OpenOffice seem to think that a screen slide's worth of outline is enough - which it isn't for bigger ideas, and all the other modern day outliners I tried were slow and kind of chunky. They didn't work how I wanted them to, in the environments I need them to work in.

I concluded that the kind of outliner I wanted, typeless, with all sorts of weird relationships between the data, was best written in assembly language, and my best shot would be to try and port something like MORE...

And I really didn't want to do that.

It turned out I'd had my perfect outliner installed all along! org-mode! I wrote this (and all of the upcoming blog entries) in org-mode, I'll get back to raving about org-mode in a bit.

Killing chat

I got off of the pidgin multi-client chat pretty easily. I use erc inside of emacs (irc is my primary chat system anyway). Adding support for msn, jabber, and yahoo I did via bitlbee, which is a universal server gateway for irc.

It turns out that I've forgotten most of my chat client passwords, and I haven't figured out how to get them back. Score!

The only thing missing from the default install of bitlbee was support for the Off The Record messaging extension, which thoroughly encrypts the chat conversation using source code I have a reasonable degree of trust in.

I like using OTR, a lot. OTR makes me feel much safer than almost any other system. Consider how Skype operates in china and think upon how much MSN, yahoo, etc must know about you... and how similar your government has become to China... and install OTR - it works with trillian, pidgin, and a few other chat clients. Bitlbee can be used if your client doesn't support it directly. You'll talk freer, trust me.

Getting that to work in bitlbee on jabber and yahoo required a custom compile of bitlbee, and has trouble with html formatted messages, but that was not much of a problem compared to the added security.

Along the way I added a keystroke (control-scroll_lock) to send stuff directly to the pastebin. Pastebins are really useful collaborative tools.

I have two chat systems left that I intend to minimize my usages of.

- The in-browser chat that facebook uses. It's buggy and slow and I hate it. I'm giving facebook the boot from my life, just like Valerie Aurora just did. To all my facebook friends: Sorry. Contact me via irc, msn, yahoo, or jabber if you need to chat. I'll get mail notifications, too, but please switch to sending email from a real provider. My email address is published on facebook. Please use it.

- Skype. I can't see how I can get away from skype, I'm hopelessly dependent on it, so it stays. I have, however, taken advantage of it's scripting capability to be able to log calls from skype into emacs to some extent. Next up, is to be able to make calls from emacs and more importantly, get it to co-exist with my other audio applications.

Killing the Bird


I'm almost completely off of Thunderbird, and am now using Emac's GNUS for sending and receiving email.

Prior to using Thunderbird (and mozilla), I'd used Eudora, and in-between I had a flirtation with gmail (OK, OK, it was a committed relationship) and PHB-like things such as Evolution.

Both of my primary email programs had a single feature that I was addicted to: Mail Filters. I have 3 dozen mailboxes that I use just to handle the volume of incoming mail I get, and something like 7 accounts. It's a real problem, even though I've got off of most of my mailing lists over the past couple years. I always found the procmail language error prone and difficult to use, so I discovered that a newer and simpler language, sieve, was now the default on ubuntu 9.04. I got the thunderbird filter exporter working, and spent an hour translating all those filters into sieve, and another hour debugging that...

... And about 10 hours trying to make it work right and work with Maildir and mbox format message boxes locally and over imaps, which didn't work, nor did it work on my older (8.10) ubuntu box, but I have high hopes to make it work, later. Maybe I'll do a custom compile of dovecot, or wait for another release. Right now I'm running without filters and I hate it. I'm almost ready to write some rules in procmail.

Emac's GNUs mail reader has seven features that I like - it doesn't show you read mailboxes by default, it (optionally) expires mail, it integrates with netnews and rss, I can get to it with a keystroke from emacs from anywhere, it does crypto, and it's very fast. The seventh feature I like is... it's very damn fast. Now that I have local email being spooled and received via postfix over ipv6 (no imap!) it's amazingly fast, as fast as instant messaging, and with leafnode and the local mail store... I process mail, news, and rss off the internet by default!

It required a lot of work to get this far, and I'm still not quite done, so I'll write more about that later.

Think about it, though, yourself. Why does sending email have to be slower than IM?

Enter... org-mode

.
Exactly one month ago I discovered that emacs had a very active project for a super-outliner... called org-mode. I fired up my emacs-snapshot, hit M-x-org-mode, read the manual, and fell in love.

Actually, I didn't read the manual. I sat down and just started typing and all the basic keystrokes came naturally. I was days along before I needed the manual. Later on, I'd think: "There must be some way to hoist a region" or "Schedule a repeating task", and there the intuitive command would be, in the manual.

I'd already been building the latest releases of emacs in anticipation of the 23.1 release... (Emacs's release cycle has slowly been getting out of a slow crawl into more of a stroll, which is suitable for a middle-aged program)

I just finished an outline of my entire life, of every project I have, of every task that I need to be doing, that is nearly 2000 subheadings along, 10s of thousands of words pulled from various sources. It will probably be 4x that long before I'm done, and that's before I add blogging capabilities to it.

It's full of to-do lists, ideas, and checklists, and needed items and budgeting. I hit two keys (F12 a) and I can see the week at a glance, or two keys (F12 t) - to see all my short todos that I could do when I have spare time, clock my time spent on any of it with another two keys, and stay on task with another (single key). Best of all it's all plain text, under git source control, so I can handle my words and tasks just like source code, and periodically checkpoint my status and push it out to a backup server, which I'm doing via cron. Heaven. For the first time in ages I'm not dependent on figuring out how to backup and track a zillion different types of files and databases in a zillion different applications.

One extremely fun thing about org-mode is that the books I've long been writing have timelines associated with them. After I get done importing it into org-mode, I can set my agenda to the far future (it starts in 2012 but most of the action is in 2022-2080) and see what is going on that day.

I've also plunked the arrival dates of the Dawn Probe into it. I can see my way clear to automating the light-seconds of several asteroids relative to each other against the date tags, so I can fiddle with an automated plot against the orbital parameters.

Remember mode and templates

An old friend, rediscovered, was Remember mode, with template support. Does anybody but me still remember how useful Sidekick was? Emacs's Remember mode is WAY more useful than Sidekick.

I can hit two keys (C-c r) to interrupt what I'm doing with a stray thought, and file it away somewhere else so I can deal with it at an appropriate time. Two more keys (the ubiquitous - "do the right thing" command, C-c C-c) and I'm back inside of what I'm doing without touching the mouse.

It's still not quite perfect. I'd like to do costing and budgeting - so I could schedule purposes of an item for when I need it, when I have the dough. I'd like there to be a better default scheduling estimate associated with several types of todo entries (which org-mode supports, I just haven't figured out the right template and timestamp sexp), and the start and stop times don't quite work the way I want them to, yet.


The custom templates code currently looks like this:

(setq org-remember-templates
'(
("Bug" ?B "* BUG %?\n %i\n %a" "~/org/BUGS.org" "Bugs" (emacs-lisp-mode))
("Journal" ?j "* %U %?\n\n %i\n %a" "~/org/JOURNAL.org" "X" my-check)
("Idea" ?i "* %^{Title}\n %i\n %a" "~/org/JOURNAL.org" "New Ideas")
("Web" ?w "* %u %c \n\n%K\n%i %!" "~/org/bookmarks.org" "The Web")
("Blog" ?b "* %u %c \n\n%K\n%i %!\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n:END:"
"~/org/blog/blog.org" "The Edge")
("Private" ?p "* TODO %^{Description} \n :PROPERTIES:\n :Created: %U\n :Backlink: ->%a\n :END:\n\n %?"
"~/.Private/Private.org" "New")
("Todo" ?t "* TODO %c%?\n SCHEDULED: %u\n\t:PROPERTIES:\n\t:Effort:\t1:00\n:END:"
"~/org/Do.org" "Do")
("Quick Todo" ?T "* TODO %c%?\n SCHEDULED: %u\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n:END:"
"~/org/Do.org" "Quick Do")
("Handheld" ?N "* TODO %c%?\n SCHEDULED: %u\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n:END:"
"~/org/handheld.org" "Stuff")
("Quick House" ?H "* TODO %c%?\n SCHEDULED: %u\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n:END:"
"~/org/Do.org" "Quick House")
("House" ?h "* TODO %c%?\n SCHEDULED: %u\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t1:00\n:END:"
"~/org/Do.org" "House")
("Asteroids" ?a "* %u\n %c %? \n%:region" "~/org/bookmarks.org" "Asteroids")
("Ardour" ?A "* %u\n %c %? \n%:region" "~/org/Ardour.org" "Remember")
("Space" ?s "* %u %c %? :SPACE:\n\n%:region" "~/org/bookmarks.org" "Space")
("Emacs" ?e "* TODO %c %? :EMACS:\n SCHEDULED: %u\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n:END:"
"~/org/emacs.org" "Remember")
("FIXME" ?f "* TODO %c %? :FIXME:\n SCHEDULED: %u" "~/org/Do.org" "FIXME")
("TEST" ?Z "* %c %? :TEST:\n SCHEDULED: %(org-time-stamp +1)" "~/org/emacs.org" "Remember")
("Phone" ?p "* DONE %? :CALL:\n- STARTED: %T\n STOPPED: %T" "~/org/calls.org" "Calls")
("Get" ?g "* TODO Buy %^{ITEM}\n%^{DESCRIPTION}\n- DEADLINE: %T %?\n :PROPERTIES:\n :Effort:\t0:10\n :COST: %^{Cost}\n :END:" "~/org/buy.org" "Buy")
("Chat" ?c "* DONE %? :IRC:\n- STARTED: %t\n STOPPED: %t" "~/org/calls.org" "Chat")
("Delegate" ?d "* TODO %? " "~/org/delegate.org" "Delegate")
("Gnugol" ?G "* [[gnugol:%^{Keywords}]]" "~/org/gnugol.org" "Search Later")
("Procedure" ?P "* %^{Procedure}" "~/org/Procedures.org" "Procedures")
("Nicaragua" ?n "* %^{Heading}\n%^{Text}\n %c %?\n %u" "~/org/book/nica.org" "Notes")
("Ipv6" ?6 "* %^{Heading}\n%^{Text}\n %c %?\n %u" "~/org/ipv6.org" "Notes")
("Vocab" ?v "** [[dict:%^{Word?}]]\n%?\n" "~/org/Vocab.org" "Vocabulary")
("Someday" ?s "** %^{Someday Heading} %U\n%?\n" "~/org/JOURNAL.org" "Someday")
("Appts" ?a "* Appointment: %?\n%^T\n%i\n %a" "~/JOURNAL.org" "Appt")
("RT" ?r "* [[RT:%^{Number}][%^{Number}/%^{Description}]]" "~/org/rt.org" "RT")))


Adopting org-mode has put a lot more structure on my life than I had before, and now ideas, tasks, todos, thoughts, blog entries, etc are all going into more appropriate bins where (someday) they may get acted upon.

Another favorite feature (I have plenty more to write about) is that I can get stuff into org-mode from the command line or a web browser. One swipe of the mouse, one click on a special bookmark in firefox, and I've slammed a piece of useful information into the right spot in my personal database.

I know emacs's keyboard command set would offput anyone that was used to pointing and clicking for everything, say, most of those under 35, but for me, emacs + org-mode is heaven, found. Org-mode's default keyboard assignments are a natural for anyone that has ever used a good outliner, you hardly notice you are in Emacs...

Proof-reading and text to speech



Although I was a persistent reader of netnews, I never posted that much. I usually write several drafts before I'm satisified with what I wrote. Usually that takes days. I almost never post something late at night - and always regret it when I do.

Netnews has a feature that lets you supersede a message in transit but at the time I used netnews a lot I don't think it was available.

I'm grateful for blogging in that it helped me get over that first draft fear, and mad at it for not handling the follow on work well.

I'd like to take my existing canon and re-organise it, now.

I have always done better with a proof-reader. I have a terrible tendency to miss articles (the, a, etc), and mangle tenses. These problems become obvious when read aloud, but it is kind of tedious and still error prone for *me* to do the work.

I have used various speech synthesizers (festival, flite) over the years, as well as speech recognition software. In the latter case, well, if Dragon worked better under linux I'd probably still use it, but I tired of wearing a headset all the time long ago.

I settle now for dictating into a recorder and (if I have the money), sending it out to be transcribed via Transcribr. I've got hundreds of hours of me yammering into a recorder in the queue. Worse, they are mostly uncategorized, not even dated, and in wma format, which is hard to deal with. I need to come up with a method of sorting though it all and categorizing it. Getting to where I have one-key delegation to transcribr would be good, too.

In the former case - speech synthesis - most of the open source solutions don't sound very good - and had a hard time interfacing with out sound software that I was using, and almost never with the editor.

Back when I was hacking on asterisk, however, I discovered cepstral - which is founded by the same guys that released festival as open source - and that they'd found a business model of releasing domain specific voices that are quite good. I bought two ("Amy" and "Diane") and installed them. I think Diane sounds the best (but am tempted to try a British voice next)

I found something simpler than emacsspeak - speechd.el - and got it running. It's still too complex for someone that is still sight-enabled, so I simplified matters with little custom lisp,
(myrtb () "Read That Back" ...)

Now, in emacs, I mark a region and hit a function key - and I get everything read back! I can step away from the keyboard and listen to what I wrote while doing something else, like making coffee.

Really successful writers always point to their "first reader" as being key to their success. Usually that person is a wife (or husband) or close friend.

Lacking that first reader, my first reader is speechd + cepstral.

I also have some cute crontab scripts now like "say-nag" which nags me every 20 minutes with whatever I'm supposed to be doing in ~/.nag, and appointment notifications are spoken rather than put on the screen.

...

I have a lot more to write about org-mode, etc, but I need to switch to some new blogging software and disqis next, so I can truly do push-button publishing once again.

Without a browser.

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Comments:
d00d...

actually, I spent several years with elm and emacs and usenet before I ever did anything else (and spent awhile with a PLATO acct., but that's another universe entirely.) I'm not a big fan of command lines and keyboard shortcuts...too lazy...but my first "computer" was a DEC vt-52 dumb terminal and a 2400 baud modem. It lived on my kitchen table (we ate in the living room in front of the tv). Those WERE the good old days.
 
Is there any place were you describe in detail you e-mail setup. I us Gnus with IMAP, but it is slow, I'd like to make thinks faster.
 
pqs: I am still not entirely happy with my email setup in GNUs. I used mbox format (to avoid imap) and while it worked well for a while, once I got sent 30MB of attachments, it got slow. I've only been doing it for a little over 2 months now and it is not scaling how I would like.

I will be stripping out attachments via procmail in the future, I think, and dumping them directly into another directory. I think that will help a *lot*. I also plan to add expiring email to my unfiltered main mailbox.
 
Thanks.

It is quite amazing that, after 30 years, it is still so difficult to have a good e-mail setup.
 
Hi, I use gnus with offlineimap and dovecot. Quite happy with it for now.
 
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