Typora Online

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  • Sharing markdown file with images shouldn't be painful. Images can be uploaded to cloud server on macOS with integration of iPic Service.
    Hard to display retina image with correct size? Typora support <img> tag with customized size or zoom factor.
    When handling relative path of a local image file, you could set its base path towards the root folder of your static blog.
    Insert images will be quite easy via drag & drop.
    /* Display images, rather than text for images when writing */
  • Use your own css code to change font size, alignement, or even make some magics possible, such as Auto Numbering Headers.
    Type `[TOC]` to insert table of contents, all headings will be listed here.
    Set the href to headers, which will create a bookmark that allow you to jump to that section after clicking.
  • Arrange nested lists like a rich editor, by tab and shift+tab key.
    GFM task list supported. Able to manage simple todos in a markdown file.
    Use shortcut keys, context menu or touch bar to change list type from one to another.
  • Quickest steps to resize tables in Markdown file: just mouse dragging.
    Use shortcut keys to generate tables with given layouts. Type markdown directly is also supported.
  • Display line numbers can be turned on in preferences panel.
    Typora supports around 100 languages for syntax highlighting, covers all common programming languages.
  • Most MathJax extensions built-in, including mhchem, AMSmath, BBox, etc.
    Auto numbering math equations (enable in preference panel).
  • Draws simple SVG flow chart diagrams powered by flowchart.js.
    Generation of flowchart, sequence, gantt and more by mermaid engine.
    /* Draw diagrams from textual representation */
  • Set your the link targets towards a header, a markdown file, or an URL.
    All styles include Strong and emphasis can be correctly rendered in CJK charsets.
  • /* And other block styles */

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  1. Joplin is a free, open source note taking and to-do application, which can handle a large number of notes organised into notebooks. The notes are searchable, can be copied, tagged and modified either from the applications directly or from your own text editor. The notes are in Markdown format. Notes exported from Evernote via.enex files can be imported into Joplin, including the formatted.
  2. Selection of software according to 'Watch real live cam living' topic.
  3. Typora is a Markdown editor that does not look like one. It looks like one of those focus writing apps with basic functionality. But surprisingly it is feature rich. Now there are two kinds of editors. One is WYSIWYG (What You See Is What You Get) editors and another kind is a markdown compiler that shows preview on one side.

Typora Inline Formula

Plugin

Typora Online

Posted by Dylan Beattie on 14 December 2020 • permalinkOnline

Markdown Typro

Writing things on the web can be harder than it looks. At the one extreme, you can just publish plain text files – and, yes, I know there’s no such thing as “plain text”, but a UTF-8 file served with a text/plain MIME type header will be readable on just about any system that can render the alphabet it’s written in.

At the other extreme, there’s the rich tapestry of tags, layouts and formats provided in modern HTML – grid layouts, flow layouts, drop caps, web fonts, and all sorts of wonderful typographic things that we never even dreamed of back when I started hacking web pages together in the 1990s.

The problem is that they both kinda suck. Managing online web content is significantly harder than it looks - online content management is a multi-billion-dollar industry, and some very smart people have written entire books about managing the information and presentation architecture that’s required by modern websites. And at the other end, plain text is… well, it’s a bit plain, y’know?

Everyone has their own “sweet spot” – the point where you have just enough control to achieve the things you want to do, without incorporating so much flexibility that managing the options becomes a maintenance headache. For me, that sweet spot is a file format called Markdown, It’s plain text with just enough special sauce to plug in images, headings, code snippets and bullet points – the kinds of things I want to think about when I’m writing articles – but without having to think about layouts, fonts and typography, which are the kind of things I want to think about once every five years and then forget about until the next redesign.

The last big overhaul of this site was in August 2019, when I migrated the whole site from Blogger to GitHub Pages, using a publishing system called Jekyll. Jekyll loves Markdown files, and all of the posts and articles I’ve published since then have been written in Markdown, using an editor called Typora.

Typora is wonderful. It’s a lightweight, minimalist editor for Markdown files that is what I called “just WYSIWYG enough” - things like headings, bullets and code snippets get rendered on the fly, so you can get an idea of the layout of your article, but if you need to include chunks of HTML to do things like embedding IFRAMES for playing YouTube videos, just do it - if Typora knows how to render them, it will, otherwise it’ll just leave the HTML tags visible and you can check it in a browser.

Typora OnlineTypora

Typora has a bunch more features I find really, really useful, like being able to use Jekyll frontmatter to define where to store your images, and then copy’n’paste images from the Windows clipboard and have them automatically converted to PNGs and dropped into the right folder.

It’s got a whole bunch more cool features that I’ve hardly scratched the surface of - sequence diagrams, tables, mathematical equations - but fundamentally, it’s just a really, really good tool for writing blog posts and articles.

Typora Alternative

The only open question about Typora is how much it’ll cost. At the moment it’s in beta, and it’s free-as-in-beer - it isn’t open source, but it doesn’t cost money. It’s been on version 0.9.9.something for a while now, though, so I’m expecting it to ship 1.0 any day now, and I’m curious to see what their pricing model is going to be when that happens. I have no problem at all paying for good software, it’s just a little disconcerting becoming this attached to a tool without knowing what it’ll end up costing. But hey, right now it’s in beta, the beta is rock-solid, and it’s free for Windows, macOS and Linux. And it’s excellent.

Typora Plugin

Check it out at https://typora.io/

Typora Inline Math

Part of #Nerdvent: Dylan's Advent of Cool Nerd Things 2020