My name is Yoni Rabkin. I’ve been using GNU/Emacs ever since I’ve started using GNU/Linux years ago and have never looked back. I used Emacs to edit my first Linux file when I tried to connect my new GNU/Linux box to the Internet for the first time. I had first read about Emacs in Philip Greenspun’s book “Philip and Alex’s guide to Web publishing”.
I have a few patches in GNU/Emacs.
I maintain the EMMS project, I wrote parts of it and use it daily. I also (re)wrote most of the Emms manual and designed the logo.
I organize my life using text files in GNU/Emacs and a few simple rules. I’d write more about my technique if anyone asked.
You can occasionally find me on irc.freenode.net in #fsf, #fsf-members, #gnu, etc. as yrk.
My homepage has a bit more info.
I wrote analog-clock.el. It is an animated analog clock (Seven-Segment or turny) for your temporal enjoyment. It should be in GNU/Emacs proper.
I wrote vernacular-time.el to display times stamps in Emacs in the vernacular. It has a useful Dired mode to transform “ls” time stamps.
SLIME, the Superior Lisp Interaction Mode for Emacs, displays a MOTD type encouragement when loaded. With slime-cl-pitfalls.el you will instead be treated with a randomly selected Common Lisp pitfall for your edification.
rt-liberation is a GNU/Emacs interface to the RT system. I wrote and use it every day in order to avoid using a browser and an HTML Web interface to RT. It integrates with Gnus and it’s also convenient for zapping spam tickets on public-facing RT queues. It comes with a Lisp domain specific language for writing Ticket-SQL queries. get it through Savannah.
If you work with RT and hang around IRC, you might also be interested in Queue-Status.
Bug reports and patches are welcome. Happy hacking.
Do the following to stop auto-revert tail mode from spamming you every time a file changes:
(setq auto-revert-verbose nil)