There's gfm-mode (which is part of markdown-mode.el). From the commentary in the file:
;;; GitHub Flavored Markdown:
;; A [GitHub Flavored Markdown][GFM] (GFM) mode, `gfm-mode', is also
;; available. The GitHub implementation of differs slightly from
;; standard Markdown. The most important differences are that
;; newlines are significant, triggering ...
Since this writing, it seems that part of the features have been directly implemented in markdown-mode. Check out this comment, and the links therein.
There are two approaches you can take.
You can write a command that compiles the markdown code (using a
shell command) and displays the html in a buffer.
You can make some ...
After a while, I found the answer myself:
In a nutshell: Use a combination of Eww and markdown mode, and configure markdown mode to render markdown with pandoc.
Alas, easier said than done.
Update to Emacs 24.5
Eww is the built-in browser since Emacs 24.5 It can be used to display html output. Eww does not run out of the box in Emacs 24.5 for windows. The ...
A good place to start would be markdown-mode.el which can be downloaded from here.
This mode does not offer org-mode style beautification, but it does offer syntax highlighting and a bevy of customize options.
In order to get this style beautification, someone would need to write an extension to markdown-mode.el implementing font-faces.
Most of org-mode....
I wouldn't use align-regexp but the wonderful orgtbl-mode for this: if you enable this minor mode, it will automatically recognize the table, and change its size as needed (use tab to move around in the table).
As of org-mode 9.2, the org-structure-template system has changed.
Inserting a template is now done via C-c C-,.
To add a shortcut for emacs-lisp in this new system, use the following snippet:
'("se" . "src emacs-lisp"))
Not really an answer to the question directly, but also too much for a ...
If you select a region and run the command markdown-insert-pre (C-c C-s p for me), it will mark the selected region as preformatted text. I am not sure if there is any difference, but for me it seems to indent the region as a code block. You can also start a code block this way if there is no active region.
Also, C-c C-s c will wrap selection in backticks ...
Here's a pretty long but efficient solution.
Install simple-httpd and M-x httpd-start.
Install markdown from your system's package manager.
Open your markdown buffer and run markdown-export. That produces a HTML file in the same directory.
Open that HTML file.
Install impatient-mode and M-x impatient-mode.
Go back to your markdown file.
Finally, evaluate ...
You can get that, more or less, with M-x speedbar. It displays the files in the current directory, and lets you expand the files to see a table of contents. (For source code, it shows a list of functions.)
However, you need to tell Speedbar to show contents for Markdown files, by customizing speedbar-supported-extension-expressions and adding the file ...
To debug performance problems, one approach is to use the built-in profiler:
M-x profiler-start RET RET
<reproduce the slowdown, ideally for a good 10s or so>
M-x profiler-report RET
Then browse the report (C-u RET is an important command there) to see where all that time is spent.
Seeing your profiler report, you'll probably want to file a bug ...
You can use mmm-mode available at GNU Elpa.
There are examples how mmm-mode is to be configured.
In your case the following Elisp lines in your init file should work.
When you open a LaTeX file with markdown environments those are highlighted in grey.
If you put point within those regions markdown-mode becomes active (e.g., indentation).
When you write a ...
Unfortunately, the format of citations is hard-coded as the latex one in reftex source code (see function reftex-view-crossref in file reftex-dcr.el), so there's no easy way to change it. However, if what you need is just to be able to look up the citation at point, the following does it:
(defun my-reftex-view-pandoc-cite ()
I've found two ways that can be useful:
enable hideshow mode (hs-minor-mode) and use the provided functions
Apparently markdown-mode inherits from outline mode (or at least the functions are available here!) so you can use functions like hide-subtree and show-subtree.
Partly for the purposes of clarification, and partly because it's built-in (to Emacs 24+) and therefore a trivial example, my impression is that you're after something roughly along these lines?
(defun my-html-render-current-buffer ()
"Render HTML in current buffer using `shr-render-buffer'."
You can try to implement a function like this:
(defun pandoc-md2html ()
"Compile markdown file to HTML, using pandoc."
(message "Pandoc markdown to HTML compilation...")
" -o "
(concat (file-name-base) ".html")
markdown-hide-markup needs to be set before markdown mode starts, so the markdown-mode-hook probably doesn't do anything. But it's buffer-local, so I think you need to use setq-default instead of setq.
You set markdown-hide-markup to t, and then you toggle it, which might be turning it off. Not sure.
This works for me:
(use-package markdown-mode :ensure t
The function browse-url-url-encode-chars translates
if used in the following way:
(browse-url-url-encode-chars "https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Blue_(disambiguation)" "[\"()$]")
Citation of the doc string of browse-url-...
For markdown, I would strongly recommend
Currently, polymode is distributed with a special mode that will allow you to
edit these regions with the appropriate major mode.
If you're also using use-package you can enable it with:
markdown-follow-thing-at-point (C-c C-o) and also markdown-follow-link-at-point will follow links. If you have a link like [filelink](/path/to/file.md) then calling one of the above functions while cursor is on the markdown link will take you to the file.
Some emails are best viewed in the browser.
mu4e supports mu4e-actions
Add the following to your .emacs file:
'("ViewInBrowser" . mu4e-action-view-in-browser) t)
have a read! here is the doc
Now with a followed by a V your email opens in your favourite browser.
I've been looking into this as well. The reason your attempt isn't working, is because of evil and the way it binds keys to a higher level keymap (as far as I understand the matter).
Anyways, you can bind directly to the corresponding evil state you want to use the key in.
The following should do the trick:
(evil-define-key 'normal markdown-mode-map
This can be fixed by calling M-x customize-group RET markdown-faces while in Markdown mode. It opens a menu of various font face settings. Under Markdown Code Face, uncheck/delete everything and then save. This will make the code face the same as the default face.
To elaborate on theldoria's comments:
If wc-mode is a major mode then either:
((markdown-mode . ((mode . wc))))
((markdown-mode . ((eval . (wc-mode)))))
If wc-mode is a minor mode, then:
((markdown-mode . ((eval . (wc-mode 1)))))
I have assumed that markdown was an error, and have substituted markdown-mode.
The markdown exported in org is generic: it does not handle the many flavors that are extant. You are probably better off using pandoc to do conversions to markdown:
pandoc -r org -w markdown_github foo.org > foo.md
You can find what formats pandoc supports with the --list-input-formats and --list-output-formats options.