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TiddlyWiki

TiddlyWiki
A standard edit dialog on a tiddler TiddlyWiki is an open-source single page application wiki. A single HTML file contains CSS, JavaScript, and the content. Tiddlers[edit] TiddlyWiki content is divided into a series of components called tiddlers. <div title="Tiddlers" modifier="John Smith" created="200811132220" modified="200811132225" changecount="3" tags="wikipedia section example code"><pre>TiddlyWiki content is divided into a ... Plugins[edit] File saving[edit] A TiddlyWiki opened from a file URI may save changes made back to the original file using one of the following techniques: formerly the Mozilla File I/O [2] under the control of the UniversalXPConnect per-file preferences [3] for Mozilla Firefox. Applications[edit] Although there are many TiddlyWiki documents on the Web, the majority of TiddlyWikis reside on personal computers and are exchanged on USB flash drives and over email, in a manner similar to word processing documents and spreadsheets. History[edit] License[edit] Related:  Neat

TiddlyWiki in Action - A showcase of TiddlyWikis used creatively around the world Natural Area Code The Natural Area Code (or Universal Address) is a proprietary geocode system for identifying an area anywhere on the Earth, or a volume of space anywhere around the Earth. The use of thirty alphanumeric characters instead of only ten digits makes a NAC shorter than its numerical latitude/longitude equivalent. §Two-dimensional system[edit] Instead of numerical longitudes and latitudes, a grid with 30 rows and 30 columns - each cell denoted by the numbers 0-9 and the twenty consonants of the Latin alphabet - is laid over the flattened globe. A NAC cell (or block) can be subdivided repeatedly into smaller NAC grids to yield an arbitrarily small area, subject to the ±1 m limitations of the World Geodetic System (WGS) data of 1984. A NAC represents an area on the earth—the longer the NAC, the smaller the area (and thereby, location) represented. For example, the ten-character NAC for the centre of the city of Brussels is HBV6R RG77T. §Extension to three dimensions[edit] §See also[edit]

tiddlywiki - a TiddlySpace TiddlyWikiHandbuch - Ein deutsches Handbuch für TiddlyWiki. Taste rechts neben der Leertaste. AutoSave ([[Options]], RechtesMenü) ruft automatisch SaveChanges auf, wenn man nach dem Editieren einer Seite im EditierAnsichtMenü den Button ''done'' klickt. Bilder/Grafiken können mit\n\n{{{\n[img[Benennung|pfad/zur/Bilddatei.jpg]]\n}}}\n\neingefügt werden. Diese Einstellung wirkt sich auf die SuchMaschine aus. CloseAll (im RechtenMenü) schließt alle angezeigten Seiten bis auf die, die gerade in der EditierAnsicht sind. TiddlyWikiHandbuch ist kein offizielles Handbuch zu TiddlyWiki und ist kein Produkt von JeremyRuston oder © [[osmosoft| An der Entstehung dieses TiddlyWikiHandbuch s sind mehrere Personen (indirekt) beteiligt. [[Einleitung]] TiddlyWikiHandbuch Sicher macht es Sinn, einem TiddlyWiki mit deutschem Inhalt auch deutsche Schaltflächen, Infotexte u.s.w. zu spendieren. Ordnerstruktuen oder andere Hierarchien können mit dem Größer -Zeichen (>) dargestellt werden. Siehe SeitenMenü und SeitenEditieren. ''Vorsicht!''

TiddlyWiki - Wiki Un simple fichier HTML (avec une pincée de CSS et un gros morceau de javascript dedans tout de même), voilà le drôle de « jeu de puces » [1] que Jeremy Ruston a déposé sur le Web en septembre 2004. C’est avant tout un wiki personnel. Pour l’utiliser, il faut juste un navigateur Web moderne [2], supportant les CSS, avec javascript activé. Pas d’installation compliquée (en fait pas d’installation du tout !) L’édition du contenu est typique d’un wiki, avec la création très simple de nouvelles entrées par l’utilisation de MotsWiki servant d’hyperliens. C’est ici qu’intervient la véritable nouveauté du procédé de navigation : le lecteur choisit les entrées qu’il veut voir affichées et il construit littéralement sa page, exactement selon ses besoins, dans l’ordre qui lui convient, de manière non linéaire par rapport à la création, en sautant d’entrée en entrée. Tout cela, rappelons-le, dans un unique fichier HTML... Tags: Ajouter des tags (séparés par des virgules ou des espaces) :

RANDOM.ORG - Manual Signature Verification <p style="background-color:#ffff90;padding: 0em .5em 0em .5em;font-size:.9em"><strong>Warning:</strong> Your browser does not support JavaScript &#8211; RANDOM.ORG may not work as expected</p> RANDOM.ORG's API can digitally sign random data for you, such that it can be proved to originate from our service. The signature format is specified in PKCS #1 v2.0. You can use our API to verify the signature, but it is also possible to do it yourself. This page explains how to perform signature verification without using the RANDOM.ORG API. You need the following files: random.json A random object returned by RANDOM.ORG's Signed API. signature.base64 A signature of the random object, created by RANDOM.ORG. server.crt A copy of RANDOM.ORG's X.509 certificate, which contains our public key. You can download examples of the files here: random.json, signature.base64, server.crt The signature contains a signed SHA-512 hash of the random object returned by RANDOM.ORG. (Note: ‘$’ is our Unix shell prompt.)

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TiddlyWiki - a reusable non-linear personal web notebook blog before you think!: TiddlyWiki Mania Jeremy Ruston's absolutely fabulous TiddlyWiki triggered quite a few interventions recently. Here is a list of wikis I stumbled upon that adapt/extend/enhance/build upon it: ZiddlyWiki by Tim Morgan [ZiddlyWiki] provides server-side storage of the wiki (tiddler) content by combining the power of TiddlyWiki with Zope.ZiddlyWiki is unique from other TW adaptations (I think) since it doesn't modify any of the TiddlyWiki code; it just overrides specific JavaScript functions to achieve the desired result. All the overridden code is provided in a separate JavaScript file, and the original TiddlyWiki empty.html file is uploaded into Zope unmodified. This makes tracking TW enhancements and bug fixes easier, because ZiddlyWiki is less like a project fork and more like a pluggable backend. Zope is an open source content management framework based on Python, so an average dummy webhost might not support it (mine doesn't), but if yours does: ZiddlyWiki has a some more cool features:

Working with Math | NodeBox First things first. Before starting this section you should: Math operations. Nodebox allows a range of arithmetic operations suchs as multiply, divide, add, subtract. Create an ellipse node and leave all parameters as default. The idea is to create a network which grows hair on all these points. Since the scatter node and the make point node contain point elements we will need a node to define the x and y values as a seperate list. Create 4 lookup nodes. Now we will subtract the x value of the make point1 node to each of the x values of the scatter1 node. Create two subtract nodes. These new values will be used as the length of each hair. Add two divide nodes Send subtract1 to the first one Send subtract2 to the second one. Now we will add these values to the original x and y values of the scatter node and convert them into a set of new points. Add two add nodes. In order to create the hairs add a line node Connect scatter1 with Point1. This should be the result: Try out: Comparisons. Webby.

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