While I use Obsidian for all my notes and thoughts, it is not where these notes and ideas start out. In fact, it is the opposite - Obsidian is where my notes end up being, neatly organized and searchable, ready to be pulled back whenever I need them.
Remind yourself of current and future events with ease.
Logseq is the closest thing to event sourcing in note-taking and knowledge management.
I spent quite some time last Saturday morning, moving my main Obsidian vault away from iCloud. I want to make myself use Obsidian more, but syncing via iCloud has been such a pain - regularly ended up having duplicated or even lost notes in-between syncs.
Most people using Obsidian prefer using a single vault for all their notes, according to a quick poll. This gives users more flexibility and fine-grained control in organizing their notes. A single vault also contains all of one’s notes in one place - this is especially useful for cross-linking and knowledge discovery.
The solution to having separate Obsidian configurations for each device is to use different settings folders for each device. This way, you can keep your settings separate and synchronized across devices.
It’s the journal where the real magic happens.
Omnisearch is a full-text search engine extension for Obsidian, providing results relevant to the search query.
Link aliasing made easy
Obsidian’s search is far from sufficient.
It works, but is a little trickier than I thought at first.
Slack can is much more than just a tool for team collaboration - it can also be used as a personal knowledge hub. Create channels for different topics and use Slack’s integrations to automatically collect tweets, code changes, and more. Review your thoughts regularly to create well-written and organized notes.