update .el file to reference hg.sr.ht
migrate to hg.sr.ht
call functions from cl- with the cl- prefix
This project parses org files into structured datatypes.
It has a bug tracker.
There are three methods that can be used to parse an org file.
org-parser-parse-buffer-- This method parses a buffer as an org file.
org-parser-parse-file-- This method parses an org file.
org-parser-parse-string-- This method parses a string as an org file.
Parsing Org data returns a single hash with two keys:
:in-buffer-settings corresponds to Org's in-buffer settings, which are global settings for the file.
:content corresponds to the data in the file: the headlines, plain lists, etc. This data is represented by a list of structure objects.
A structure object is a hash table that represents an item in an org file. A structure object has the following keys:
:text-- the text on the first line of the block. This is a list of text items.
:properties-- the propreties of the block, as an alist. For example:
* this is the 'text' :PROPERTIES: :a key: And here's a value! :another key: Other thing. :END:
results in a properties alist of
'(("a key" . "And here's a value!") ("another key" . "Other thing."))
Because properties and property values are strings, you can't use
#'alist-get, but must use
#'assoc to get properties here. Properties are in the alist are in the same order as the source org file.
:body-- the text on following lines of the block, as a list, where each line is represented by a list of text items. For example:
* this is the 'text' This is the 'body', which can continue to multiple lines.
'((\"This is the 'body', which can\") (\"continue to multiple lines.\"))
:children-- a list of structure objects, one for each child of the original item. If there are no children, this will be
:bullet-type-- a character indicating the type of bullet used, either
). For ordered lists (either
.) this is the character /after/ the number. For headlines,
*, even if the item the structure represents is nested, and has multiple asterisks.
A text item is a string or a hash table representing some text. If the represented text has no properties, its text item is a string. If the text is a link, it's represented by a hash table.
All text item hash tables have the key
:type, which designates the type of text being represented. The only current possible
Link text items have the following keys:
:type-- this is always
:target-- the target of the link.
:text-- the text of the link.
For example, this org link:
[[https://hg.sr.ht/~zck/org-parser][the org parser repository]]
Results in a hash table with
"the org parser repository".