For a couple of years I’ve been collecting tweets about Emacs and Org mode. With the Twitter app’s new ability to provide code to embed tweets I decided to create a post listing the collection. If you are not an existing user of Emacs or Org mode these tweets should give you a feel for whether you might want to explore further. If you are already a convert then many of the sentiments expressed here will be familiar. Note that the links and hashtags below are clickable. (Like all of this Blog, this post was written in Org mode.)
— Keyvan Hedayati (@K1Hedayati) August 27, 2014
— Bozhidar Batsov (@bbatsov) August 22, 2014
— Konsta Happonen (@Koalha) July 30, 2014
— Gareth Smith (@totherme) May 31, 2014
after trying a bunch of todo utilities I always come back to the #emacs orgmode
— Damn Big Coffee Mug (@pxlpnk) March 8, 2014
Amazing to watch a 37-year-old piece of software get better every day. Emacs shows clearly that useful software is never finished.
— Steve Purcell (@sanityinc) November 7, 2013
My own half-works "solution" for avoiding Word: write in emacs org-mode, export to odf, convert to Word format, deal with problems.
— jrms (@jrms) October 12, 2013
After a few months with Sublime Text, I decided to switch back again to #Emacs.
— Marco Dalla Stella (@mdallastella) August 26, 2013
My prob with LaTeX was that it was difficult to convert a file to .doc for my supervisors. Emacs' org-mode solved that as it exports to .odt
— George Iordanou (@iordanou) August 23, 2013
— Neil Dunbar (@NeilDunbar66) August 6, 2013
I am becoming totally addicted to Emacs' org-mode… I'm slowly putting everything in there.
— Cesare Tagliaferri (@taglia) July 11, 2013
org-mode for emacs is as amazing as people claimed it to be. It can even do Litterate Programming!
— Nicolas (@uucidl) July 8, 2013
Someone should marry org-mode and ipython notebook
— Floris Bruynooghe (@flubdevork) June 30, 2013
@_awj I write everthing in org-mode. Books, talks, RubyTapas episodes, blog posts.
— Avdi Grimm (@avdi) June 7, 2013
— Unix tool tip (@UnixToolTip) May 26, 2013
Emacs + ace-jump-mode + key-chord = Mindblown
— Declan Kelly (@DeclanK) May 16, 2013
— kakakaya(ENL) (@kakakaya) April 26, 2013
@calcnerd256 I feel like org-mode is an ocean that I've barely tiptoed into. And still it is super useful.
— Emacs Rocks (@EmacsRocks) April 25, 2013
Wondering how could I have drafted any plans without Emacs org-mode before. Alt-arrow is such a powerful feature.
— Stephane Rodet (@rodet) April 23, 2013
— Hussein Morsy (@HusseinMorsy) April 9, 2013
I have tried many LaTeX IDEs, but I think it's back to Emacs + AucTeX for me.
— Michael Ekstrand (@elehack) March 28, 2013
@pcorym After you actually learn how to use emacs, using anything else seems unproductive.
— David Huie (@DavidHuie) March 25, 2013
The glory of org-mode is being able to formulate your thoughts and organize them separately
— brian (@shmit) March 19, 2013
I love vim, but I'm supremely jealous of emacs org-mode. #nerdproblems
— Chris Binz (@CRBinz) March 15, 2013
after 12 or so years of social apps #emacs is the best social network I know. users who care, lots of meta information and goo chat.
— Nic Ferrier (@nicferrier) February 17, 2013
— jose soares (@jsoa) February 15, 2013
Emacs Rule: If you can imagine it. Emacs has a feature for it.
— Robert (@kventil) February 5, 2013
A true Emacs Knight covets not tabs. Confident he is in the superiority of classic Emacs techniques for buffer navigation.
— Emacs Knight (@emacs_knight) January 30, 2013