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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]

Getting Things Done® (GTD®) Getting Things Done (GTD) is a method for organizing tasks so that you can focus your entire energy and creativity on completing those tasks in a stress free manner. This method was developed by David Allen in his book, Getting Things Done. The main principle of GTD is that recording your tasks in a reliable way - using a system that you trust - will free your mind from trying to remember and prioritize stuff. Collection The first step to GTD is collecting all of the information that is bouncing around in your head by getting it out of your mind. If you can express your ideas in words and record them outside of your head, your mind will have permission to no longer waste energy trying to remember them. Toodledo is the perfect collection bucket for this type of information. You will also want to have a physical in-basket to collect paper based materials. If you have not started the collection process yet, you should sit down and type in everything that is on your mind. Processing Doing

Getting Things Done This page is part of a bigger context called Scheduling and self-management System. Following pages are considered being part of this context: GTD (Getting Things Done) (current page)The Schedule of Markus Gattol which links to The index of Markus's to-the-net-published schedule dataThe PIM (Personal Information Manager) system existing of Why I started the GTD Approach Well, without proof, it is my opinion that at least 80% of us all are just like the fellow bellow... 80% or more of us are just reacting (instead of being on the active end, setting the tone, being pro-active) to their environments. Those 80+% of us simply do not have a plan or even something close to GTD — they just react to current events and demands (also known as emergencies). The inventor of GTD David Allen makes it all clear. You can't manage time, it just is. — David Allen GTD in Short GTD (Getting Things Done) is a principle or a recipe if you will. GTD Principle Workflow Collect Process Collecting and Input Processing

tiddlywiki - a TiddlySpace 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.)

GTD | The Mindjet Blog - Part 3 A Handy Add-on for the GTD Mappers To all the GTDer’s (a.k.a. Getting Things Done) out there I have some great news to share with you. Read Full Article Happy Holidays: Top 10 Mindjet Blog Posts for 2009 I’m excited to post my final message of the year! Read Full Article GTD + Mindjet = Efficient + Effective Thanks to everyone who attended today’s webinar, Using Mindjet MindManager with David Allen’s Getting Things Done Methodology. Read Full Article Focusing on My Horizons with MindManager & GTD One reason I joined Mindjet in early 2007 was because MindManager evoked a great passion in its users and has the potential to improve not only the productivity but also the quality of people’s lives. Read Full Article

Getting Things Done | Mike Radomski Unix Crosses Over Productivity I try to keep my approach to productivity and life as simple as possible. I do not like a bunch of clutter in my personal or work life. I am not sure where this philosophy stems from, I am sure childhood, so far it has served me well. I am drawn to systems that are simple, non-obtrusive and get out of your way when they are no longer necessary. Lifehacker ran an intriguing article entitled Applying Unix Philosophy to Personal Productivity. The article helped me start inspecting my Unix geekdom. Rule of Modularity: Write simple parts connected by clean interfaces. Other References: Basics of the Unix Philosophy The Brain: Mindmaps on Steroids The Brain Visual Information Management is a program for Windows, Mac and Linus that looks like a mindmap. helps you organize all your Web pages, contacts, documents, emails and files in one place so that you can always find them – just like you think of them. Inspiration for the New Year 7 Different Kinds of Smoke

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