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“As the world goes multi-platform with all of the new mobile operating systems, MultiMarkdown provides an easy way to share formatting between all of my devices. It’s easy to learn (even for us mortals) and immediately useful.” — David Sparks, “Personally, it’s changed my game — it’s how I think now. Can’t imagine writing more than a paragraph in anything that doesn’t do MMD.” — Merlin Mann, kung fu grippe What is MultiMarkdown? MultiMarkdown, or MMD, is a tool to help turn minimally marked-up plain text into well formatted documents, including HTML, PDF (by way of LaTeX), OPML, or OpenDocument (specifically, Flat OpenDocument or ‘.fodt’, which can in turn be converted into RTF, Microsoft Word, or virtually any other word-processing format). MMD is a superset of the Markdown syntax, originally created by John Gruber. MultiMarkdown started as a Perl script, which was modified from the original MultiMarkdown v4 is basically a complete rewrite of v3. You simply write:

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Ultimate Markdown Maestro Guide Updated on: July 22, 2013 at 00:00 Outline Introduction Once you have started with Markdown it is likely that you will come to a point where it is indispensable. Daring Fireball: Markdown Basics Getting the Gist of Markdown’s Formatting Syntax This page offers a brief overview of what it’s like to use Markdown. The syntax page provides complete, detailed documentation for every feature, but Markdown should be very easy to pick up simply by looking at a few examples of it in action. A Beginner's Guide to Using the Application Cache Introduction It's becoming increasingly important for web-based applications to be accessible offline. Yes, all browsers can cache pages and resources for long periods if told to do so, but the browser can kick individual items out of the cache at any point to make room for other things.

Markdown By Example by Tim Steinbach Markdown By Example - The book for Markdown-everything. From text files over presentations to blogs, it can all be done using mostly Markdown. And it is easy, too! This book introduces the reader to the Markdown syntax, teaches a few tricks on output styling and explains the various tools and frameworks that support Markdown. All this is done using an imaginary monitoring tool called "GoodTool", which - by the end of the book - has a README file, a website, a blog, a wiki and much more.

Support Portals - Markdown Cheat Sheet Important: Different types of Mashery pages have different editing properties. Static pages and documentation can take HTML, while the Wiki cannot accept HTML but can accept Markdown. Headers Paragraphs Lists Emphasis Web-Drawing Throwdown: Paper.js Vs. Processing.js Vs. Raphael Advertisement Before drawing anything in a browser, ask yourself three questions: Do you need to support older browsers?If the answer is yes, then your only choice is Raphaël. Markdown Guide – DAY ONE / SUPPORT Markdown Information Markdown, created by John Gruber of Daring Fireball, is the technology we chose to use to allow rich text within Day One journal entries. Markdown allows italic and bold, along with several other simple formatting options that can be written using plain text and display properly in Read views. Markdown syntax is available in Day One and is toggled On by default. Day One takes a similar approach to Markdown as GitHub. See GitHub Flavored Markdown.

Markdown Cheatsheet · adam-p/markdown-here Wiki This is intended as a quick reference and showcase. For more complete info, see John Gruber's original spec and the Github-flavored Markdown info page. Note that there is also a Cheatsheet specific to Markdown Here if that's what you're looking for. You can also check out more Markdown tools. Using jQuery, Plugins and UI Controls With Backbone Most Backbone applications either use jQuery or Zepto as their DOM manipulation of choice. I tend to use jQuery as it’s supported across more browsers and has more features – though it is a little heavier in terms of download size (and maybe performance). I also use a lot of jQuery plugins for various controls, to create specific effects, etc. It’s generally easy to do, as Backbone’s views provide direct access to a jQuery element as “this.el” or “this.$el”. From there, we can call standard jQuery code and plugins.