But really, when you make errors like that, it means the markup language isn't intuitive enough. I can never ever remember the proper order for links in Markdown, I hate it. I'd rather have a WYSIWYG-ish editor that both shows your markup (so you can edit it with the keyboard) but also styles bold, headers etc on the fly.
Of course, for that, I usually just use Marked, but I'm never opposed to seeing more Markdown tools. Ever.
You can `git clone firstname.lastname@example.org:Wiredcraft/Moleskin.git` and then open the example in `examples/angular/index.html`.
Bonus: it can compile any "dynamic"* site it can process to complete static HTML.
* quote, because it's still based on flat files, not on any kind of database.
I wonder how he came up with that price.
* first in Google for "markdown mac"
* domain name, logo, branding
* source code
* good reputation/press reviews
I don't think it's worth what he's asking (500,000 RMB, which is ~80,000 USD.)
Typing causing loud fan noises from my laptop is not the most restful experience.
What about Atom's markdown preview though? I found myself switching over to that from Mou.
- Large files caused it to slow unbearably/crash
- Scroll tracking was terrible (TexWorks is the only similar thing I've seen that does it well).
It looks like these aren't necessarily fixed in MacDown 0.1, but at least there's the opportunity to improve it with time.
Any plans to implement the same shortcuts as Mou?
I'm impressed with the early results of this. Considering that Mou hasn't been updated in months, I'm glad to see a successor in active development.
I've tried a lot of Markdown editors, and Mou was the only one in my experience that got the keyboard commands down pat.
0 - http://clockworkengine.com/lightpaper-mac/
[Haroopad](http://pad.haroopress.com/) is my favourite markdown editor of late. It is based on node-webkit and is also open source.
The main points I wish it could include is word completions similar to sublime and spelling corrections.
Of course, I could just run it locally on my laptop, but for some reason I still prefer my web browser for web browsing, and native programs for other stuff.
Or if I could get the same functionality in Sublime Text 3 that'd be even better, but I don't know how to build a plugin to do that, or haven't found one that does.
I liked the feature so much that I made svg-preview: write SVG code on the left, live preview on the right.
Anyone besides me ever noticed how there are many options for markdown editors for Macs, but really few (decent) ones for Windows or Linux?
Obv. Markdown is now much broader, but I still think the market of people who actively care about a Markdown-based editor for desktop or mobile are more likely to be using a Mac and iOS than Windows/Linux/Android.
If you think about it, however, that's a huge market opportunity for Markdown devs on those platforms.
OS X releases are like minor Linux distro updates -- not in they have limited changes, but in that you don't want to fall far behind the latest version.
It's a different approach than Windows, where people can still run XP with no problem -- not that you couldn't run 10.4 or 10.3 (and some people do), but the Mac world changes and software is updated to reflect that (takes advantage of new APIs, integration, changes in style etc).
In Windows there is software available in new versions in 2014, even MS made, that still uses stuff like file open dialogs from 1998.