And again we have a use-case for image data not stored on harddisk.
(The other two use-cases are base64 encoded images in org buffers and displaying previews of youtube videos.)
Get org-yt and paste the following elisp code into your init-file.
After evaluating your init-file you can use links analog to the example:
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 ...
This StackOverflow question is the same as yours. And the accepted answer by the OP is a good one. There are other good answers there, as well.
Similarly, this question to email@example.com is essentially the same also.
My own answer to both questions is to use Icicles and to define this command:
(defun my-find-file ()
Others will no doubt mention packages that are made specifically for handling images. This answer, about some more general features, might nevertheless help.
Dired+ provides a few enhancements regarding image files.
Most of these require standard library image-dired.el. One of them, command diredp-do-display-images, which displays all of the marked image ...
Live preview of Markdown in Emacs is discussed in the terrific Guide to Markdown Mode for Emacs and also at the Emacs wiki.
The markdown-preview-eww package will use Emacs' build-in eww browser to preview Markdown in a separate pane within Emacs:
A few other solutions will auto-refresh external web browsers as one types, notably Impatient Mode and Livedown....
Partial answer: you can have two buffers with the same content but different buffer-specific settings, such as different cursor positions (that aren't forgotten if the buffer isn't displayed in a window), different major modes, etc. This is called indirect buffers. Press C-x 4 c to create an indirect buffer for the current buffer and show it in a window. You ...
If you run Emacs on your local machine, and open files on the remote machine via Tramp, you can view remote files as if they were on your local machine, you don't need to do anything special. ESS also uses Tramp to run an R process on your remote machine:
My workflow is:
open emacs locally
edit file on remote machine, via C-x C-f /ssh:remotehost:myRScript.R