12 Articles tagged “Muse”


I’ve been using emacs for a long time, and a long time it took me to consider learning Emacs Lisp. Before that, I didn’t trust my level of understanding enough to be comfortable in managing my setup efficiently. One of the main problems of setting up Emacs is that not only you tend to accumulate so many tricks from EmacsWiki and blog posts that your .emacs has to grow to a full ~/.

Now you know what piece of software is used to publish this blog. I really like it, the major mode makes it a great experience to be using this tool, and the fact that you produce the HTML and rsync it all from within Emacs ( C-c C-p then C-c C-r with some easy elisp code) is a big advantage as far as I’m concerned. No need to resort to shell and Makefile.

As you might have noticed, this little blog of mine is not compromising much and entirely maintained from Emacs. Until today, I had to resort to term to upload my publications, though, as I’ve been too lazy to hack up the tools integration for simply doing a single rsync command line. That was one time to many: (defvar dim:muse-rsync-options "-avz" "rsync options") (defvar dim:muse-rsync-source "~/dev/muse/out" "local path from where to rsync, with no ending /") (defvar dim:muse-rsync-target "[email protected]

If you want to live on the bleeding edge, it’s easy enough to get a non existing release of GNU Emacs under debian sid, thanks to http://emacs.orebokech.com/. The problem is that Emacs Muse is broken on emacs-snapshot, partly because of Htmlize which is unable to find the face fonts (I got (error "Invalid face")), partly because of my configuration itself: hunk ./dim-muse.el 22 - '(("pgsql.tapoueh.org" $ - (,@(muse-project-alist-dirs "~/dev/muse/site") $ + '(("pgsql.

Dimitri Fontaine

PostgreSQL Major Contributor

Open Source Software Engineer