Sometimes I think the best way to get things done is just to allocate space in the day in order to achieve them. For example; I find it hard to write blog posts. Left to my own devices, my blog would resemble a desolate wasteland. But all I need to do is allocate 10 minutes out of my day in order to write something, and I can get something written that I can upload to my blog.
This is the beauty of time-boxing, of the Pomodoro technique: It forces you to allocate a fixed section of time in which to achieve something. If you just make a space in time it’s amazing what you can do.
I have created the following bit of Emacs Lisp that generates my daily productivity graph and displays it in it’s very own emacs buffer. You can kill the buffer by pressing the ‘q’ key.
Continue reading “Displaying a Productivity Chart in Emacs”
I coded up a script to output a chart of what my productivity looks like for the day. It is based on my Pomodoro software that logs all the time-boxes to my calendar on Mac OS/X. My program extracts all the information and constructs a nice looking chart. The idea is that I track what things are making me more productive.
You can find the script over in my GitHub repository
I wrote a small command-line program this morning called callistevents (from Calendar List Events). It is a Mac OS/X program that lists all the events in a specific calendar between 2 dates.
Continue reading “callistevents now on GitHub”