How do you store your notes?

This page summarizes the projects mentioned and recommended in the original post on reddit.com/r/linux

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  • github-orgmode-tests

    This is a test project where you can explore how github interprets Org-mode files

    I use org-mode, a super-powerful plugin for Emacs (now bundled with Emacs) that provides an amazing list of features, including tagging, outlining, scheduling, todo lists, time-tracking, and much more. It can be used to generate markdown, html, and latex documents, and can be used as a literate programming tool, generating code in a wide variety of languages. All driven by simple, structured, plain text.

  • hooked

    心血來潮就開掛

    As wiki and issues in my one of my repos in markdown.

  • Zigi

    The context switching struggle is real. Zigi makes context switching a thing of the past. It monitors Jira and GitHub updates, pings you when PRs need approval and lets you take fast actions - all directly from Slack!

  • zotcite

    Vim plugin for integration with Zotero

    I use VimWiki in Markdown format. It is portable and lightweight, but at the same time very versatile. If I need to print some of my notes, I use Pandoc to convert it into a PDF (or other format). I also use it in conjunction with zotcite in order to use my bibliographical database from Zotero inside (Neo)Vim.

  • Gollum

    A simple, Git-powered wiki with a sweet API and local frontend.

  • zim-desktop-wiki

    Main repository of the zim desktop wiki project

    Zim-wiki, in part because it includes a calendar for journaling, in part because of its plugin architecture, in part because it can export to Markdown, and in part because it's fast.

  • BookStack

    A platform to create documentation/wiki content built with PHP & Laravel

    I switched to BookStack at the start of the year and can recommend it. It has support for markdown and draw.io diagrams.

  • CrossLine

    CrossLine is an outliner with sophisticated cross-link capabilities in the tradition of the well-respected Ecco Pro

    Have a look at https://github.com/rochus-keller/crossline/, an open source cross-platform outliner with true transclusion; it's very fast also with big outlines.

  • InfluxDB

    Build time-series-based applications quickly and at scale.. InfluxDB is the Time Series Data Platform where developers build real-time applications for analytics, IoT and cloud-native services in less time with less code.

  • org-roam-ui

    A graphical frontend for exploring your org-roam Zettelkasten

  • org-roam

    Rudimentary Roam replica with Org-mode

  • org-journal

    A simple org-mode based journaling mode

  • syncthing-android

    Wrapper of syncthing for Android.

    I use plain text files in a folder, and I sync this folder between all of my devices (desktop, laptop, smartphone) using syncthing. It's awesome!

  • markdown-blog

    Simple PHP blog that renders markdown posts. No installation or database needed.

    I store them on my server, some of them that I think can help others I put on my webserver with https://github.com/Cristy94/markdown-blog

  • obsidian-releases

    Community plugins list, theme list, and releases of Obsidian.

  • nb

    CLI and local web plain text note‑taking, bookmarking, and archiving with linking, tagging, filtering, search, Git versioning & syncing, Pandoc conversion, + more, in a single portable script.

    I use nb, with git for sync-ing and vim as editor. For annotation on books, I use Foliate's feature for annotations. Then I have some convenience scripts for integrating Foliate's notes into nb for example

  • markdown-preview.nvim

    markdown preview plugin for (neo)vim

    There are live markdown render plugins for vim that use your browser to display and even scroll the page along with your cursor in vim.

  • Trilium Notes

    Build your personal knowledge base with Trilium Notes

    Trilium notes is great. Lots of formatting options and things like mermaid diagrams built in. https://github.com/zadam/trilium

  • Scout APM

    Truly a developer’s best friend. Scout APM is great for developers who want to find and fix performance issues in their applications. With Scout, we'll take care of the bugs so you can focus on building great things 🚀.

NOTE: The number of mentions on this list indicates mentions on common posts plus user suggested alternatives. Hence, a higher number means a more popular project.

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