nice things that the little voices told me to do, like "sync with that
service", "use that database", "you can make things more decoupled this way", etc. All of it worked. How many entries my journal(s) had? None. I essentially built things that became trash as soon as they appeared in the file.
This works, though:
#!/bin/bash nvim + +put_ +'r!date' +put_ +startinsert /my/home/my/file.md
We can translate this command as:
- go to the end of the file,
- new line,
- add the current date,
- new line,
- leave the editor in insert mode.
Put it in a file, called it
tj, gave it a little
chmod +x sauce, and now my thoughts are stored nicely in a file. And I actually use it, almost everyday.
nvim is for neovim, btw.
With time, the
file.md becomes something like this:
Mon 24 Jun 2019 11:23:34 PM -03 this is the first Mon 24 Jun 2019 11:26:45 PM -03 now the second Mon 24 Jun 2019 11:26:56 PM -03 you get the idea
i3-gaps and wanted to make things "more interesting", so I added two
lines in my
for_window [class="^floatingVim$"] floating enable bindsym $mod+q exec "termite -e tj --class floatingVim"
Now when I press
Super+q a new
termite window is launched as a floating
little square in the middle of my screen with
tj ready for me to write