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VimOrganizer CheatSheet

Outline Navigation

abc TAB cycle visibilty of single headline/subtree

Shift-TAB cycle visibility of entire outline

,1 show level 1 heads only

,2 show up to level 2 headings

,,3 show up to level 3 heads for current heading only

,,5 show up to level 5 heads for current heading only …

Basic Outline Editing

Name your file with a ‘.org’ extension and then just start adding headings with asterisks to indicate heading level. NOTE: asterisks must be in the leftmost column and must be separated from heading text by a space. This document is an example showing headings, subheadings, and text underneath each.

Adding new headlines

Enter, shift+Enter

add another headline of same level <enter> works only in normal mode

Ctrl+Enter

add another headline of lower-level

Ctrl+Shift+Enter

add another headline of higher-level

Time Stamps/Date-time prompt

The following commands may be issued anywhere within a headline and will enter or edit the corresponding date for the headline. One date of each type may be defined per headline (i.e, ‘deadline’, ‘scheduled’, ‘closed’, and ‘regular’. You can enter more dates anywhere you want, but this editing mechanism is currently restricted to dealing with only these “primary” dates.

enter DEADLINE date for headline ,dd enter SCHEDULED date for headline ,ds enter CLOSED date for headline ,dc enter regular date TIMESTAMP (i.e., no indicator) for headline ,dt enter timestamp into text ,dg

The command-line prompt and calendar that appear when you enter a ,d<x> command operate nearly the same as the date-time prompt in Emacs’ Org-mode. A few options are not yet implemented (e.g., the ‘w’eek options), but most should work just the same. For excellent documentation on Org-mode’s date-time prompt see:

Agenda Dashboard

Type ,ag to bring up the Agenda Dashboard, which allows you to launch some searches.

Set Agenda Files

Agenda files are held in a list: g:agenda_files. You can enter values for g:agenda_files in your vimrc, e.g.,

:let g:agenda_files = [‘myfile.org’,’c:/path/myfile.org’]

You can also use Vimscript to assign multiple files at a time to g:agenda_files. For example, putting the line below in your vimrc would put all .org files in the org_files directory into g:agenda_files:

:let g:agenda_files = split(glob(“~\desktop\org_files\*.org”),”\n”)

User Interface for runtime editing of g:agenda_files:

There is a also a bare-bones agenda-editing mechanism that works like this: (1) Put your .org working directories in list g:agenda_dirs. Mine is in my vimrc and looks like this:

:let g:agenda_dirs=[“c:/users/herbert/documents/my\ dropbox”,”c:/users/herbert/desktop/org_Files”]

(2) Then to edit your agenda files issue this command

:call EditAgendaFiles()

This will open a new tab and show your current agenda files along with a list of all org files in your agenda dirs. Simply copy or move lines from the agenda dirs list to the top and when done press :W (that’s a capital ‘W’). Order of agenda files is sometimes important, e.g., it is used when ordering some agenda results.

Tags

Tags for a file are defined using the SetupTags(<tag-setup-string>) function. There is an example in the project’s vimrc file. General structure of the tag-setup-string is: (1) tags followed by the single-key access in parens, (2) curly brackets (i.e., {} ) around sets of tags that are mutually exclusive. For now you must place the single-key-access parens with character after the tag, no letter is automatically assigned. The tags set up by SetupTags() are used in the menu accessed by ,et .

edit tags – ,et view items with tag in agenda – double-click tag,

(Note: The ‘RunSearch’ searches below can all be entered now by accessing Agenda Dashboard (,ag) and pressing ‘m’) view entries having both tag1 and tag2: :call RunSearch(‘+tag1+tag2’) view entries having tag1 but not tag2: :call RunSearch(‘+tag1-tag2’) view entries having tag1 or tag2: :call RunSearch(‘+tag1|tag2’) view entries having tag1 that are also TODO: :call RunSearch(‘+TODO+tag1’) view entries having tag1 that are also DONE: :call RunSearch(‘+DONE+tag1’) view entries having tag1 that have any todo: :call RunSearch(‘+ANY_TODO+tag1’)

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