MELPA (Milkypostman’s Emacs Lisp Package Archive). Up-to-date packages built on our servers from upstream source; Installable in any Emacs with 'package.el' - no local version-control tools needed. Todoist (free/premium). Keeps your notes and to-do lists together with a traditional menu bar that lets you format text and an option to use markdown to make quick changes. You can also group. Todoist can be integrated, Asana’s My Tasks replicated, and Roam42’s SmartBlocks utilized. Either as a collection of separate Markdown files or a single JSON or EDN file. Markdown within tasks is now rendered as part of the task. This means that bold, italics and inline code blocks are supported, as are links (both internal and external). Uncompletable tasks have a disabled checkbox, this may look different depending on your theme, but it.
An active community of Zotero users has developed a variety of plugins to provide enhancements, new features, and interfaces with other programs.
To install a plugin in Zotero, download its
.xpi file to your computer. Then, in Zotero, click “Tools → Add-Ons”, then drag the
.xpi for the plugin onto the Add-Ons window that opens.
Note: for apps and plugins for mobile devices, see mobile.
New Features and Enhancements
Item Metadata Import
- Add physical books to Zotero by scanning their barcodes with your iPhone or iPad
- Zotero Citation Counts Manager, by Erik Schnetter.
- Look up citation counts from Crossref, Inspire HEP, NASA/ADS, and Semantic Scholar.
- Tries to set the date from the Last Modified header from the URL if the date is not set
- Look up DOI names from CrossRef automatically.
- Automatically retrieve shortDOI names from http://shortdoi.org and replace them in the Zotero DOI field.
- Check DOI validity and mark items with invalid DOIs.
- Clean the DOI field (e.g., to remove http://doi.org/).
- Plugin to import a folder of attachment files from your computer into a Zotero collection hierarchy.
- Useful for transitioning to Zotero from a manual folder-based organization system.
- Google Scholar Citations for Zotero, by Anton Beloglazov, currently maintained by Max Kuehn.
- Add Google Scholar citation counts to items in your Zotero library.
- Add Microsoft Academic Search citation counts to items in your Zotero library.
- Automatically retrieves author ORCID profiles to see related works.
- Automatically archives webpages and journals for future viewing.
- Replaces all links susceptible to link rot with permanent DOI URLs.
- Exports in a variety of formats (MLA, BibTeX, APA, etc.) to represent archival status.
- Plugin to fetch PMCID/PMID for items with a DOI.
- Plugin to show if references in Zotero have PubPeer comments
- Similar to Zotero's built-in integration with Retraction Watch
- Plugin to see which references in a library have received a supporting or disputing citation
Attachment File Management
- Zotero plugin to automatically rename, move, and attach PDFs (or other files) to Zotero items.
- Scan your Zotero storage folder for missing attachments and possible duplicates
- Download your attachments into your e-reader using OPDS
- Zotero OCR, by Philipp Zumstein
- Perform automatic text recognition (OCR) on PDFs with image layer only
- Zowie, by Michael Hucka
- Write Zotero select links (
zotero://select) into PDFs and other attachment files, making it possible to go from a file opened in an external application to the Zotero item corresponding to that file
- Web form to customize your Zotero reports.
- Plugin to customize your Zotero reports.
- Adds additional editing functions and exposes Zotero functions for keyboard shortcuts.
- Zotero plugin adding QuickLook functionality to Zotero.
- Adds minimize to system tray functionality for Linux and Windows.
- A Zotero extension which keeps the full-text index updated. Beta release. If you have ZotFile installed, Auto-index will also kick off auto-extraction of notes.
- Adds a preview tab with a citation preview for the particular item in Zotero
- Visualize your Zotero collections using Voyant.
- Allows you to create network maps of Zotero items using the Related feature.
- WordPress plugin to show Zotero citations on WordPress (with an optional thumbnail image).
- WordPress plugin to embed a COinS tag in each blog post, making metadata visible to Zotero (post title, author, date, blog title, categories, and URL).
- WordPress plugin to embed a COinS tag to something other than the blog post itself (such as a journal article or book). The COinS entries can be made in the post editor.
- WordPress Plugin to display a book's cover image, title, author, publisher and other metadata from Open Library.
- WordPress unAPI Server, by Mike Giarlo and Peter Binkley.
- WordPress Plugin to exposes blog metadata via unAPI.
- SPIP plugin to synchronise a Zotero library with SPIP (a content management system). References can be presented in web pages and searched through a dedicated webpage. A complementary plugin (BiblioCheck) allows a research unit to manage corrections to apply to the unit bibliography. (PHP)
- Drupal module that provides one-way syncing from Zotero to Drupal's biblio module.
- Omeka plugin to import items from Zotero into an Omeka repository.
- Show any Zotero library, collection, or group on any web site, e.g., your own publications page. Example.
- Synchronizes with your Zotero library to provide a user-friendly yet powerful search and browsing interface for an online bibliography. Demo.
- Generates interactive web bibliographies based on one or more collections in a Zotero repository. The content generated is static. The program is meant to be run regularly.
- Exports a local Zotero library to an HTML website.
- View collections, item metadata, notes, and attachment files in convenient layout.
- Syncing to the Zotero.org servers is not required.
Word Processor and Writing Integration
Word and LibreOffice
- Cite items from your Zotero library in Microsoft Word, LibreOffice, and Google Docs.
- Extract embedded Zotero and Mendeley references from Word .docx files for import into Zotero.
- Select the items in your Zotero library which have been cited in a Word .docx file.
LaTeX, TeX, and Text Editors
- Make Zotero useful for LaTeX holdouts
- Enables integration with various plain-text editors
- Zotero plugin for integration with the LyX TeX editor.
- Zotero plugin for integration with the BibDesk bibliographic manager for Mac OS X.
- Cite items from your Zotero library while writing in plain text.
- zot4rst offers reStructuredText integration
- Atom Zotero integration, by Emiliano Heyns.
- Cite items from your Zotero library in Atom Editor.
- Brackets Zotero integration, by Wasif Hasan Baig.
- Cite items from your Zotero library in Adobe Brackets.
- VS Code Citation Picker for Zotero, by mblode.
- Bring up the Zotero citation picker within VS Code
- Open attachments from a Zotero database from within Emacs
- Alfred Workflow (Mac only) to easily integrate Zotero with Pandoc using any markdown editor
- RStudio has native integration with Zotero as part of its Visual Markdown editor.
- Works without the BetterBibTeX plugin, but installing BetterBibTeX can permit more control over item citation keys.
- Requires RStudio v1.4 or higher. Currently available in the RStudio Preview release.
- Integrates R/RStudio with Zotero.
- In R, run
- Integrates R/RStudio with Zotero.
- In R, run
- Integrates Python/Jupyter Notebook with Zotero.
- RTF/ODF-Scan for Zotero, by Frank Bennett, Sebastian Karcher.
- Enables active citations in any word processor capable of saving/exporting to .odt (e.g., Scrivener, Google Docs)
- Step 1: Insert citations in your Wordp rocessor of choice;
- Step 3: Convert markers to live Zotero citations.
- Create bibliographies in ONLYOFFICE editors from items in your Zotero online library
- Basic implementation of a Zotero to InDesign export, allowing for LaTeX style citations of Zotero items in Adobe's InDesign
- Cite items from your Zotero library in GNU TeXmacs, a feature-rich WYSIWYG scientific word processor with high quality typesetting.
- Takes advantage of the BetterBibTeX plugin if installed, but also works without it.
- Export item metadata and notes as Markdown files
Zotero Client and Plugins
- Sample Zotero plugin.
- Scaffold, by Zotero, Avram Lyon, and Rintze Zelle.
- Plugin scaffold generator, by Emiliano Heyns.
- A Yeoman generator to create a typescript-based plugin scaffold. Includes build scripts and a Travis workflow to publish updatable XPIs as GitHub releases.
CSL Citation Styles
- Zotero comes with a basic editor for installed CSL styles.
- Shows previews of citations and bibliographies for selected items from your Zotero library.
- CSL Validator, by Rintze M. Zelle.
- Validate edited CSL styles to ensure they are valid CSL.
- A powerful and convenient tool for on-the-fly automatic testing and validation of CSL styles with any editor.
- Requires a few tools on the target system (node.js, mocha, and java), but otherwise installs with a single command.
Desktop and Other Program Integration
- An Alfred workflow for Mac.
- Search your library, copy formatted references into any program, and open attachments, all without using a mouse.
- Zotero Metadata Import for Calibre, by DaltonST.
- Import Zotero file attachments with metadata into Calibre.
- Qnotero, by Sebastiaan Mathôt.
- Not yet compatible with Zotero 5.0
- Not technically a plugin (it's a translator) but will export your Zotero items in a format that TheBrain can import.
- Allows customizable automatic creation of Todoist tasks for library items. Can be triggered from the context menu or automatically on item import.
Several Zotero plugins are known to have been abandoned and are incompatible with current versions of Zotero, had their features incorporated into Zotero or other tools natively, or otherwise be unsuitable for general use.
These unmaintained plugins are listed here.
Have you also encountered the dilemma when formatting takes much longer than writing? Imagine, or as you might sadly recall, this situation - you’ve meticulously created document for hours with the almost perfect font size, alignment indentation, and paragraph spacing; at the very final stage, your boss wanted some minor changes or your colleague opened it in a wrong way; all your efforts in formatting becomes in vain. This is frustrating, even just to think about it. PDF might be a possible solution pops up in your mind. However, the inflexibility of PDF brings another headache to you.
Inspirations are sparkling at your eureka moment, while the flow of ideas is constantly interrupted by sizing, bolding, or listing. We can’t let this happen. Here comes the beauty of Markdown.
What is Markdown?
Markdown is a markup language that can be written in a plain text editor. While retains its simplicity, Markdown is empowered with the organizational capability as a word processor. Just as a Lifehacker blog mentioned, “the end goal of Markdown is a minimalist writing system that you can use to get your thoughts down, and then export them elsewhere without worrying too much about the appearance.”
TickTick also sticks to the idea of minimal product design. The app is lightweight, but empowered with the all-in-one functionality. That’s where TickTick and Markdown come across each other.
How to use Markdown in TickTick?
If you’re experienced in using Markdown to take notes or managing to-do lists, just a glimpse of our supported syntax will be sufficient to jump start. For people who’re new to this, no worries, because Markdown is not difficult to learn. There are no more than 15 commonly used markup syntax for daily writing needs. After reading through the quick start guide, the accomplishment of your first piece of Markdown writing in TickTick won’t be far away.
First and foremost, let’s locate Markdown in TickTick. Where is it? Yes, you can find it when you want to write a Task Description.
For mobile devices, a Styles Bar will pop up automatically when you tap “Description” in the task detail page.
For Mac, Windows and Web, please click on the style button first to open the Styles Bar.
Type number sign (#) with a space, then you could get a level 1 heading. You could create up to three levels of headings. Just let the number of number signs correspond to the heading levels.
To italicize text, add one asterisk (*) or underscore (_) before and after a word or phrase.
To bold text, add two asterisks (**) before and after a word or phrase.
To underline text, add one tilde symbol (~) before and after a word or phrase.
Here's how it works. Messages in iCloud are updated automatically, so you always have the same. Directly Check iPhone Messages from Computer (PC and Mac) There is actually a way that allows. Connect iPhone to computer with USB cable and launch the program that you've installed on your Windows or Mac computer. Trust it on your device and once the connection is successful, you'll see an interface like below: Step 2. Select 'Messages' in the left panel, then you can preview all iPhone text conversation in the program. Use iMessage to send unlimited messages to friends who use Mac, iOS devices, iPadOS devices, and Apple Watch. Send and receive SMS or MMS text messages right from your MacBook Air. When friends and family text you, you can respond with whichever device is closest. All messages appear on your MacBook Air, iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, and Apple Watch.
To strikethrough text, add two tilde symbols (~) before and after a word or phrase.
To highlight text, add two colons (::) before and after a word or phrase.
To create a link, enclose the link text in brackets and then follow it immediately with the URL in parentheses.
8. Unordered Lists
To create an unordered list, add asterisks (*), dashes (-), or plus sign (+) in front of line items.
9. Ordered Lists
To create an ordered list, add line items with numbers followed by periods.
To create a blockquote, add a > in front of of paragraph.
To denote a word or phrase as code, enclose it in backticks (`).
12. Horizontal Rules
To create a horizontal rule, use three dashes (—) on a line by themselves.
Todoist Markdown Download
13. Task Lists
Task lists allow you to create a list of items with checkboxes. To create a task list, add dashes (-) and brackets with a space in front of task list items.
14. Completed Tasks Lists
When you want to mark an item as complete in the task list, just add an x in the between the brackets.
That’s it! Use these 14 points as your cheatsheet. Mastering Markdown will be a breeze. Enjoy the immersive writing experience!
TickTick x Markdown
Minimum Input Efforts. Maximum Output Effect
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