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This manual is for Remember Mode, version 1.9

   Copyright (C) 2001, 2004, 2005, 2007, 2008, 2009 Free Software
Foundation, Inc.

     Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this
     document under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License,
     Version 1.3 or any later version published by the Free Software
     Foundation; with no Invariant Sections, with the Front-Cover texts
     being "A GNU Manual", and with the Back-Cover Texts as in (a)
     below.  A copy of the license is included in the section entitled
     "GNU Free Documentation License".

     (a) The FSF's Back-Cover Text is: "You have the freedom to copy and
     modify this GNU manual.  Buying copies from the FSF supports it in
     developing GNU and promoting software freedom."

* Menu:

* Preface::                     About the documentation.
* Introduction::                What is Remember Mode?
* Installation::                How to install Remember.
* Implementation::              How Remember came into existence.
* Quick Start::                 Get started using Remember.
* Function Reference::          Interactive functions in remember.el.
* Keystrokes::                  Keystrokes bound in Remember Mode.
* Backends::                    Backends for saving notes.
* GNU Free Documentation License::  The license for this documentation.
* Concept Index::               Search for terms.

 --- The Detailed Node Listing ---


* Text File::                   Saving to a text file.
* Diary::                       Saving to a Diary file.
* Mailbox::                     Saving to a mailbox.
* Org::                         Saving to an Org Mode file.

File: remember,  Node: Preface,  Next: Introduction,  Prev: Top,  Up: Top

1 Preface

This document describes remember-el, which was written by John Wiegley,
was once maintained by Sacha Chua, and is now maintained by the Emacs

   This document is a work in progress, and your contribution will be
greatly appreciated.

File: remember,  Node: Introduction,  Next: Installation,  Prev: Preface,  Up: Top

2 Introduction

Todo lists, schedules, phone databases... everything we use databases
for is really just a way to extend the power of our memory, to be able
to remember what our conscious mind may not currently have access to.

   There are many different databases out there--and good ones--which
this mode is not trying to replace.  Rather, it's how that data gets
there that's the question.  Most of the time, we just want to say
"Remember so-and-so's phone number, or that I have to buy dinner for the
cats tonight."  That's the FACT.  How it's stored is really the
computer's problem.  But at this point in time, it's most definitely
also the user's problem, and sometimes so laboriously so that people
just let data slip, rather than expend the effort to record it.

   "Remember" is a mode for remembering data.  It uses whatever
back-end is appropriate to record and correlate the data, but its main
intention is to allow you to express as _little_ structure as possible
up front.  If you later want to express more powerful relationships
between your data, or state assumptions that were at first too implicit
to be recognized, you can "study" the data later and rearrange it.  But
the initial "just remember this" impulse should be as close to simply
throwing the data at Emacs as possible.

   Have you ever noticed that having a laptop to write on doesn't
_actually_ increase the amount of quality material that you turn out,
in the long run?  Perhaps it's because the time we save electronically
in one way, we're losing electronically in another; the tool should
never dominate one's focus.  As the mystic Faridu'd-Din `Attar wrote:
"Be occupied as little as possible with things of the outer world but
much with things of the inner world; then right action will overcome

   If Emacs could become a more intelligent data store, where
brainstorming would focus on the _ideas_ involved--rather than the
structuring and format of those ideas, or having to stop your current
flow of work in order to record them--it would map much more closely to
how the mind (well, at least mine) works, and hence would eliminate
that very manual-ness which computers from the very beginning have been
championed as being able to reduce.

File: remember,  Node: Installation,  Next: Implementation,  Prev: Introduction,  Up: Top

3 Installation

Installing Remember Mode is as simple as adding the following lines to
your Emacs configuration file (usually `~/.emacs.d/init.el' or

     (add-to-list 'load-path "/path/to/remember")
     (require 'remember)

File: remember,  Node: Implementation,  Next: Quick Start,  Prev: Installation,  Up: Top

4 Implementation

Hyperbole, as a data presentation tool, always struck me as being very
powerful, but it seemed to require a lot of "front-end" work before
that data was really available.  The problem with BBDB, or keeping up a
Bibl-mode file, is that you have to use different functions to record
the data, and it always takes time to stop what you're doing, format
the data in the manner expected by that particular data interface, and
then resume your work.

   With "remember", you just hit `M-x remember' (you'd probably want to
bind this to an easily accessible keystroke, like `C-x M-r'), slam in
your text however you like, and then hit `C-c C-c'.  It will file the
data away for later retrieval, and possibly indexing.

   Indexing is to data what "studying" is in the real world.  What you
do when you study (or lucubrate, for some of us) is to realize certain
relationships implicit in the data, so that you can make use of those
relationships.  Expressing that a certain quote you remembered was a
literary quote, and that you want the ability to pull up all quotes of a
literary nature, is what studying does.  This is a more labor intensive
task than the original remembering of the data, and it's typical in real
life to set aside a special period of time for doing this work.

   "Remember" works in the same way.  When you enter data, either by
typing it into a buffer, or using the contents of the selected region,
it will store that data--unindexed, uninterpreted--in a data pool.  It
will also try to remember as much context information as possible (any
text properties that were set, where you copied it from, when, how,
etc).  Later, you can walk through your accumulated set of data (both
organized, and unorganized) and easily begin moving things around, and
making annotations that will express the full meaning of that data, as
far as you know it.

   Obviously this latter stage is more user-interface intensive, and it
would be nice if "remember" could do it as elegantly as possible,
rather than requiring a billion keystrokes to reorganize your
hierarchy.  Well, as the future arrives, hopefully experience and user
feedback will help to make this as intuitive a tool as possible.

File: remember,  Node: Quick Start,  Next: Function Reference,  Prev: Implementation,  Up: Top

5 Quick Start

   * Load `remember.el'.

   * Type `M-x remember'. The `*Remember*' buffer should be displayed.

   * Type in what you want to remember. The first line will be treated
     as the headline, and the rest of the buffer will contain the body
     of the note.

   * Type `C-c C-c' (`remember-finalize') to save the note and close
     the `*Remember*' buffer.

   By default, `remember-finalize' saves the note in `~/.notes'.  You
can edit it now to see the remembered and timestamped note. You can
edit this file however you want. New entries will always be added to
the end.

   To remember a region of text, use the universal prefix. `C-u M-x
remember' displays a `*Remember*' buffer with the region as the initial

   As a simple beginning, you can start by using the Text File backend,
keeping your `~/.notes' file in outline-mode format, with a final entry
called `* Raw data'. Remembered data will be added to the end of the
file. Every so often, you can move the data that gets appended there
into other files, or reorganize your document.

   You can also store remembered data in other backends.  (*note

   Here is one way to map the remember functions in your `.emacs' to
very accessible keystrokes facilities using the mode:

     (autoload 'remember ``remember'' nil t)
     (autoload 'remember-region ``remember'' nil t)

     (define-key global-map (kbd "<f9> r") 'remember)
     (define-key global-map (kbd "<f9> R") 'remember-region)

   By default, remember uses the first annotation returned by
`remember-annotation-functions'. To include all of the annotations, set
`remember-run-all-annotation-functions-flag' to non-nil.

 -- User Option: remember-run-all-annotation-functions-flag
     Non-nil means use all annotations returned by

   You can write custom functions that use a different set of
remember-annotation-functions. For example:

     (defun my/remember-with-filename ()
      "Always use the filename."
      (let ((remember-annotation-functions '(buffer-file-name)))
       (call-interactively 'remember)))

File: remember,  Node: Function Reference,  Next: Keystrokes,  Prev: Quick Start,  Up: Top

6 Function Reference

`remember.el' defines the following interactive functions:

 -- Function: remember initial
     Remember an arbitrary piece of data. With a prefix, it will use the
     region as INITIAL.

 -- Function: remember-region beg end
     If called from within the remember buffer, BEG and END are
     ignored, and the entire buffer will be remembered.  If called from
     any other buffer, that region, plus any context information
     specific to that region, will be remembered.

 -- Function: remember-clipboard
     Remember the contents of the current clipboard.  This is most
     useful for remembering things from Netscape or other X Windows

 -- Function: remember-finalize
     Remember the contents of the current buffer.

 -- Function: remember-mode
     This enters the major mode for output from `remember'.  This
     buffer is used to collect data that you want remember.  Just hit
     `C-c C-c' when you're done entering, and it will go ahead and file
     the data for latter retrieval, and possible indexing.

File: remember,  Node: Keystrokes,  Next: Backends,  Prev: Function Reference,  Up: Top

7 Keystroke Reference

`remember.el' defines the following keybindings by default:

`C-c C-c (`remember-finalize')'
     Remember the contents of the current buffer.

`C-c C-k (`remember-destroy')'
     Destroy the current *Remember* buffer.

`C-x C-s (`remember-finalize')'
     Remember the contents of the current buffer.

File: remember,  Node: Backends,  Next: GNU Free Documentation License,  Prev: Keystrokes,  Up: Top

8 Backends

You can save remembered notes to a variety of backends.

* Menu:

* Text File::                   Saving to a text file.
* Diary::                       Saving to a Diary file.
* Mailbox::                     Saving to a mailbox.
* Org::                         Saving to an Org Mode file.

File: remember,  Node: Text File,  Next: Diary,  Prev: Backends,  Up: Backends

8.1 Saving to a Text File


     (setq remember-handler-functions '(remember-append-to-file))


 -- User Option: remember-data-file
     The file in which to store unprocessed data.

 -- User Option: remember-leader-text
     The text used to begin each remember item.

File: remember,  Node: Diary,  Next: Mailbox,  Prev: Text File,  Up: Backends

8.2 Saving to a Diary file


     (add-to-list 'remember-handler-functions 'remember-diary-extract-entries)


 -- User Option: remember-diary-file
     File for extracted diary entries.  If this is nil, then
     `diary-file' will be used instead."

File: remember,  Node: Mailbox,  Next: Org,  Prev: Diary,  Up: Backends

8.3 Saving to a Mailbox


     (add-to-list 'remember-handler-functions 'remember-store-in-mailbox)


 -- User Option: remember-mailbox
     The file in which to store remember data as mail.

 -- User Option: remember-default-priority
     The default priority for remembered mail messages.

File: remember,  Node: Org,  Prev: Mailbox,  Up: Backends

8.4 Saving to an Org Mode file

For instructions on how to integrate Remember with Org Mode, consult
*note Remember: (org)Remember.

File: remember,  Node: GNU Free Documentation License,  Next: Concept Index,  Prev: Backends,  Up: Top

Appendix A GNU Free Documentation License

                     Version 1.3, 3 November 2008

     Copyright (C) 2000, 2001, 2002, 2007, 2008, 2009 Free Software Foundation, Inc.

     Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim copies
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     author and publisher a way to get credit for their work, while not
     being considered responsible for modifications made by others.

     This License is a kind of "copyleft", which means that derivative
     works of the document must themselves be free in the same sense.
     It complements the GNU General Public License, which is a copyleft
     license designed for free software.

     We have designed this License in order to use it for manuals for
     free software, because free software needs free documentation: a
     free program should come with manuals providing the same freedoms
     that the software does.  But this License is not limited to
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     you under this License.  If your rights have been terminated and
     not permanently reinstated, receipt of a copy of some or all of
     the same material does not give you any rights to use it.


     The Free Software Foundation may publish new, revised versions of
     the GNU Free Documentation License from time to time.  Such new
     versions will be similar in spirit to the present version, but may
     differ in detail to address new problems or concerns.  See

     Each version of the License is given a distinguishing version
     number.  If the Document specifies that a particular numbered
     version of this License "or any later version" applies to it, you
     have the option of following the terms and conditions either of
     that specified version or of any later version that has been
     published (not as a draft) by the Free Software Foundation.  If
     the Document does not specify a version number of this License,
     you may choose any version ever published (not as a draft) by the
     Free Software Foundation.  If the Document specifies that a proxy
     can decide which future versions of this License can be used, that
     proxy's public statement of acceptance of a version permanently
     authorizes you to choose that version for the Document.


     "Massive Multiauthor Collaboration Site" (or "MMC Site") means any
     World Wide Web server that publishes copyrightable works and also
     provides prominent facilities for anybody to edit those works.  A
     public wiki that anybody can edit is an example of such a server.
     A "Massive Multiauthor Collaboration" (or "MMC") contained in the
     site means any set of copyrightable works thus published on the MMC

     "CC-BY-SA" means the Creative Commons Attribution-Share Alike 3.0
     license published by Creative Commons Corporation, a not-for-profit
     corporation with a principal place of business in San Francisco,
     California, as well as future copyleft versions of that license
     published by that same organization.

     "Incorporate" means to publish or republish a Document, in whole or
     in part, as part of another Document.

     An MMC is "eligible for relicensing" if it is licensed under this
     License, and if all works that were first published under this
     License somewhere other than this MMC, and subsequently
     incorporated in whole or in part into the MMC, (1) had no cover
     texts or invariant sections, and (2) were thus incorporated prior
     to November 1, 2008.

     The operator of an MMC Site may republish an MMC contained in the
     site under CC-BY-SA on the same site at any time before August 1,
     2009, provided the MMC is eligible for relicensing.

ADDENDUM: How to use this License for your documents

To use this License in a document you have written, include a copy of
the License in the document and put the following copyright and license
notices just after the title page:

       Copyright (C)  YEAR  YOUR NAME.
       Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document
       under the terms of the GNU Free Documentation License, Version 1.3
       or any later version published by the Free Software Foundation;
       with no Invariant Sections, no Front-Cover Texts, and no Back-Cover
       Texts.  A copy of the license is included in the section entitled ``GNU
       Free Documentation License''.

   If you have Invariant Sections, Front-Cover Texts and Back-Cover
Texts, replace the "with...Texts." line with this:

         with the Invariant Sections being LIST THEIR TITLES, with
         the Front-Cover Texts being LIST, and with the Back-Cover Texts
         being LIST.

   If you have Invariant Sections without Cover Texts, or some other
combination of the three, merge those two alternatives to suit the

   If your document contains nontrivial examples of program code, we
recommend releasing these examples in parallel under your choice of
free software license, such as the GNU General Public License, to
permit their use in free software.

File: remember,  Node: Concept Index,  Prev: GNU Free Documentation License,  Up: Top


* Menu:

* diary, integration:                    Diary.                (line  6)
* mailbox, saving to:                    Mailbox.              (line  6)
* org mode, integration:                 Org.                  (line  6)
* remember:                              Function Reference.   (line  9)
* remember-clipboard:                    Function Reference.   (line 19)
* remember-finalize:                     Function Reference.   (line 24)
* remember-mode:                         Function Reference.   (line 27)
* remember-region:                       Function Reference.   (line 13)
* text file, saving to:                  Text File.            (line  6)