◊(Local Yarn Code "Check-in [ead156b1]")

Overview
Comment:scribble edits
Timelines: family | ancestors | descendants | both | doc-expansion
Files: files | file ages | folders
SHA3-256: ead156b141374f4c3ed091c61e15e12c9019f98abcbed6a8e9db6b6b6c16b32e
User & Date: joel on 2020-01-19 20:49:26
Other Links: branch diff | manifest | tags
Context
2020-02-10
21:15
Merge updates from trunk check-in: e52e53c8 user: joel tags: doc-expansion
2020-01-19
20:49
scribble edits check-in: ead156b1 user: joel tags: doc-expansion
05:35
Filling in tour, design check-in: 71aa7cd9 user: joel tags: doc-expansion
Changes

Modified code-docs/main.scrbl from [89482d00] to [74d70439].

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If you’re browsing these docs from within @italic{The Local Yarn}’s main website, and if you follow
links to other Racket documentation, you’ll find that to @emph{other} sites on those pages will not
work (due to the  @ext-link["https://content-security-policy.com"]{content security policy} in
effect when inside a frame). To follow such links, right-click and open the link in a new tab or
window.

You may also wish to @ext-link["#"]{open this page in its own tab.}}

@section{Yarnian @italic{telos}}

The Local Yarn is my garden: a garden of thinking and code. It’s tailored to my needs as a guy who
likes thinking, writing and publishing, isn’t an expert on anything, misses enchantment, and who
likes things to look nice. It’s a place to experiment and solve problems and be creative on several
levels at once. (You’re looking at one of the lower levels right now.)

Whatever gets done here, the idea is to:

@itemlist[
  @item{Invite and reward exploration; entice the visitor to go @italic{further up and further in}}
  
  @item{Make lush, prolific and expert use of language and typography, even obscure or gratuitous
  variants, purely for their own sake}

  @item{Grow and connect new ideas, and maintain older growth}
  ]

Like a garden, @italic{The Local Yarn} has a particular layout, which is described at all levels of
detail in Design and Layout.

@section{Yarnian @italic{cræft}}

New areas are always being designed and added. I try to do some cyclical planning, but most of it
comes from iterative, deeply lazy, center-building iteration. 

Let’s build on the garden metaphor: this place is groomed like a garden. All the lofty notions above
— creative processes, design principles — are, in the end, underpinned by a stable of imperfect old
tools and machines. Anyone who works on the garden must learn and practice their use, understand how
to maintain them, and (eventually) when to replace them. Details of this maintenance are discussed
in Tools and Methods.


@local-table-of-contents[]

@include-section["tour.scrbl"]
@include-section["overview.scrbl"]
@include-section["pollen.scrbl"]  @; pollen.rkt
@include-section["dust.scrbl"]    @; dust.rkt
@include-section["snippets-html.scrbl"] @; you get the idea
@include-section["crystalize.scrbl"]







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If you’re browsing these docs from within @italic{The Local Yarn}’s main website, and if you follow
links to other Racket documentation, you’ll find that to @emph{other} sites on those pages will not
work (due to the  @ext-link["https://content-security-policy.com"]{content security policy} in
effect when inside a frame). To follow such links, right-click and open the link in a new tab or
window.

You may also wish to @ext-link["#"]{open this page in its own tab.}}


































@local-table-of-contents[]

@include-section["tour.scrbl"]
@include-section["overview.scrbl"]
@include-section["pollen.scrbl"]  @; pollen.rkt
@include-section["dust.scrbl"]    @; dust.rkt
@include-section["snippets-html.scrbl"] @; you get the idea
@include-section["crystalize.scrbl"]

Modified code-docs/tour.scrbl from [8852ebdd] to [a54742ec].

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#lang scribble/manual

@; SPDX-License-Identifier: BlueOak-1.0.0
@; This file is licensed under the Blue Oak Model License 1.0.0.

@(require "scribble-helpers.rkt")

@(require (for-label racket/base "../pollen.rkt"))

@section{How I Publish: A Quick Tour}

This isn’t a tutorial, since these steps probably won’t all work on your computer. Think of these
narrations like me talking while I drive.

@subsection{Creating an article}

Open a terminal window.

@terminal{@cmd{> cd /path/to/thelocalyarn}}

The @tt{make} command provides a high-level control panel for common tasks. Typing just make from
a terminal window shows a list of options:
................................................................................
Sync done, sent: 10153  received: 4680  ip: 162.243.186.132
}|

As you can see, Fossil does an automatic pull before the commit, and another automatic push
afterwards. This commit is now visible on the public timeline, and the source code for the article
can now be seen on the public repo at @tt{thelocalyarn.com/code/}.

@subsection{Adding notes to an article}

A few days (or years) after doing the above, I receive an email from Marjorie with commenting on
@italic{My New Post} and I decide to publish her comments.

I open the article in my editor and add some lines to the end:

@filebox["articles/my-new-post.poly.pm"
................................................................................
Now if you open the article’s permlink, you’ll see the note appears in a “Further Notes” section at
the bottom — again, just like a normal blog post comment.

But if you go to the Blog section, you’ll see the note appearing in its own space right alongside
the other articles, as if it were a separate post. It will also appear in a separate entry in the
RSS feed.

@subsection{What’s not here yet}

Eventually there will be facilities for creating PDF files of individual articles, and print-ready
PDFs of books containing collections of articles. 








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#lang scribble/manual

@; SPDX-License-Identifier: BlueOak-1.0.0
@; This file is licensed under the Blue Oak Model License 1.0.0.

@(require "scribble-helpers.rkt")

@(require (for-label racket/base pollen/core "../pollen.rkt"))

@title{How I Publish: A Quick Tour}

This isn’t a tutorial, since these steps probably won’t all work on your computer. Think of these
narrations like me talking while I drive.

@section{Creating an article}

Open a terminal window.

@terminal{@cmd{> cd /path/to/thelocalyarn}}

The @tt{make} command provides a high-level control panel for common tasks. Typing just make from
a terminal window shows a list of options:
................................................................................
Sync done, sent: 10153  received: 4680  ip: 162.243.186.132
}|

As you can see, Fossil does an automatic pull before the commit, and another automatic push
afterwards. This commit is now visible on the public timeline, and the source code for the article
can now be seen on the public repo at @tt{thelocalyarn.com/code/}.

@section{Adding notes to an article}

A few days (or years) after doing the above, I receive an email from Marjorie with commenting on
@italic{My New Post} and I decide to publish her comments.

I open the article in my editor and add some lines to the end:

@filebox["articles/my-new-post.poly.pm"
................................................................................
Now if you open the article’s permlink, you’ll see the note appears in a “Further Notes” section at
the bottom — again, just like a normal blog post comment.

But if you go to the Blog section, you’ll see the note appearing in its own space right alongside
the other articles, as if it were a separate post. It will also appear in a separate entry in the
RSS feed.

@section{What’s not here yet}

Eventually there will be facilities for creating PDF files of individual articles, and print-ready
PDFs of books containing collections of articles.