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1

You can easily run all code blocks via C-c C-v C-b, or all blocks in a subtree. I don't think above this point is implemented. It would be fairly easy write a custom function that takes all text below the point, hides it, executes all code blocks, and then restores the text. I would do that rather than taking all text above the point and executing it in a ...


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I found a way to do this, I'll post for anyone who has the same issue in the future. The method I found is using both a python source block and a latex source block. #+name: gradient_potential_py #+BEGIN_SRC python :exports none :results output :cache yes from sympy import symbols, diff, latex x, y = symbols('x y') U = x * y print(latex(diff(U, y)), end='...


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When first using an org file on a new system, containing IDs one wishes to track, one must evaluate (org-id-update-id-locations '("file.org"))


3

That is one of the main pillars of babel. Give the C source block a name if you want to use in the variable assignments of another source block. You input the result of the C source block to another source block by the :var header argument. The python source blocks are described at https://orgmode.org/worg/org-contrib/babel/languages/ob-doc-python.html. ...


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C-c C-c evaluates the code which adds the function to the hook, but the hook is not run: you need to close the file and reopen it in order for the hook to run. Or you can add this to the code block: (run-hooks 'org-mode-hook) That will run the hook, which will do the local-set-key to set the mouse click to your function.


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I'm not sure how this is specific to Org. If you write a script that changes state dependent on current state, and don't unchange/reset the state elsewhere in the script, and repeatedly run the script, the state will be changed each time you run it. What about cd ${project_root}/mygitproject?, where ${project_root} is absolute? If you use the absolute path, ...


2

When I evaluate the inline src block: src_sh[:results value :exports code]{git --version} I get the following in my org mode buffer: src_sh[:results value :exports code]{git --version} {{{results(=git version 2.24.1=)}}} If you get the same thing, then the only thing you have to do is define a macro that will do what you want: #+MACRO: results returning ...


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This issue is related to recent changes in org-mode (i.e. org 9.3). In the latest change log they mentioned that: :file header argument no longer assume "file" :results The "file" :results value is now mandatory for a code block returning a link to a file. The :file or :file-ext header arguments no longer imply a "file" result is expected. So, one ...


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In the mean time I discovered some inf-... file on my system. (i.e. inf-lisp.el). From the contents of the file I found that the file defines an inferior lisp mode so that I understand that an inf-... file defines an optional inferior mode that can be used by the extension.


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In Org 9.2.3 function org-babel-execute:python contains following let-assignment: (org-babel-python-command (or (cdr (assq :python params)) org-babel-python-command)) Therefore, the header argument you are looking for is (at least in that Org version): :python /opt/anaconda3/bin/python --myoptions Those lines have been introduced in Org ...


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From documentation: ‘org-src-preserve-indentation’ Default is ‘nil’. Source code is indented. This indentation applies during export or tangling, and depending on the context, may alter leading spaces and tabs. When non-‘nil’, source code is aligned with the leftmost column. No lines are modified during export or tangling, ...


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