Software built only for me needs to only support the platforms I care about. And once I break my productivity's dependency on emacs, via org mode and gnus, I can build a librem 5 app which basically just runs a web frame to the server. And when that's done, a sync protocol between nodes, and a node running on the love 'em and my laptop and my server, all serving a local host port and communicating over WireGuard
I have a plan to build a thing that could take a decade and I am so good at making excuses to not start. I've laid the groundwork with for a computing system which fits me like a glove with CCE but I feel like increasingly I have hit the edges of Emacs. Not for programming or text editing, but certainly for my life. But the other tools are worse.
My friends complain on Riot about caldav sync on Kontact, a thing I failed to get working a *decade* ago.
Apple provides the infrastructure but fails entirely on aesthetic.
Google provides the world's best services to fund the tarpits that are enveloping tech and society.
I'm unsettled at by how increasingly unworried about Microsoft.
Amazon has APIs that would be so fun to use as an individual but are so terrifying at scale and in the hands of the state.
A content addressable store that has cascading storage rules from memory to local disk to backblaze.
A graph of jsonb metadata objects which can link to objects in the CAS and a set of APIs and object models which represent things I want to link and search.
A set of front end servers, largely web, maybe sensors.
And the local file store but that's what Syncthing is for.
When I have a skeleton built out, I start modeling task tracking within this system. Query reports run and send me a push notification with my day agenda in it. A graph of tasks is connected to a document I'm working on, a project interface mixing metadata and files. I can publish any snippet of text to a web page and publish that over activity pub and rss feeds. I can bring e-mail and rss in to the system and rebuild adaptive scoring in a client I have hope of being able to use on the bus.
A decade out and the system is self-programmable, a native, programmable desktop environment which seamlessly connects to a grid of sensors, objects, and APIs around the world and fit to me as if it were skin. Nodes coming and leaving as my laptop and I go offline on the far country and in to foreign countries, syncing what I create and what my server finds me, and giving me the tools to share those with my friends and family.
The folks who did the Capstone tablet and a bunch of other incredible experiments are a group I would love to share a prototype of this with.
Things also get wacky and maybe unbearable in the stage where my document and thought hierarchy is in a web tool that may not play well with emacs.
Do I strip Emacs to a bare programming environment and exwm and finishing bending Firefox to my will or switch to qutebrowser and enable chromium dominence? This is why I want embeddable gecko.
Do I build an output connector to sync a directory of org mode files with CAS?
build two parallel UIs, one in clojurescript and one in emacs?
Cybrespace is an instance of Mastodon, a social network based on open web protocols and free, open-source software. It is decentralized like e-mail.