update: I decided to merge the strong masculine and strong feminine together into strong common.
There are only three genders left in Eittlandic: strong common, strong neuter and weak neuter.
I’ll update the online grammar during this week, I think.

P’undrak :arch: :emacs: boosted

$> touch grass

$> ls


I received my dev kit today, can't wait to start hacking on it

I've been banned from Instagram because they don't agree with me on my birth date, the only way I can appeal the ban is by sending them an ID to prove I'm no younger than 13.
That's bullshit. No way in hell will they ever get anything from me.

Fortunately I still have one that I can use in the meantime, but it's Bluetooth and I often forget to charge it when I'm not using it

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Well, after six years it finally broke. Time to get a new one I guess

I have no ETA for the new version, but I hope to publish it during this summer.

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The repo for my project is here:

I think it will not only contain the source code for and , but also for the front-end in general

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Most likely something like
<a href="/dictionary/english/dog>dog</a>

Or something equivalent. By the way, this is how the HTML export is already coded, I also added the LaTeX export, ascii export, and texinfo export specifications to ol-conlang

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For instance, let’s say I have an entry to the English word “dog” and the Mbabaram word “dog”. Funnily enough, they mean the same thing, are pronounced the same way, but ol-conlang should be able to distinguish them. That way, in my org files, I should be able to have the link [[conlang:english:dog]] and the link [[conlang:mbabaram:dog]]. They should then be properly exported to whichever format I’ll choose with ox-conlang-tsx (or jsx?), so they refer to the proper word in the database.

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- The first library is ol-conlang, which will handle for me links to words in my conlangs’ dictionary database.
- The second will be ox-conlang-json, which will export my source org file which I’ll treat as my database’s source file to a JSON file, which will be my new website’s database.

That new website should then be able to build from this JSON file individual pages for each word, with links between them regardless of the language, but still discriminating words regarding their language.

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I hesitated switching to the Mediawiki backend, but it does not cover my needs and my workflow well enough, so I will continue with my own in-house solution that properly works with Emacs’ org-mode.
I’m still hesitating whether I should use NextJS or Nuxt, but I can leave that aside for now, since I must first work on two libraries for org-mode.

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The transition from langue.phundrak.com to conlang.phundrak.com is now complete! Anyone trying to go to the former will be redirected to the latter, hopefully preserving the webpage they try to view.
Now I can focus on working on its new version.
There will be a complete overhaul in terms of how the current source files are exported, including a complete dictionary overhaul, better website performances, and a better interface.

P’undrak :arch: :emacs: boosted

The Free Software Awards winners were announced during this year's #LibrePlanet. Protesilaos Stavrou was this year's winner of the Award for Outstanding New Free Software Contributor. Read the full announcement at u.fsf.org/3iw

I guess I should introduce myself.

I'm P'undrak, also known as Lucien Cartier-Tilet.

I'm a , , and Lisp enthusiast.

I also create fictional worlds, countries, and languages that may end up in stories I write. My favorite work so far is Eittland (conlang.phundrak.com/eittlandi).

Nice to meet you all!

P’undrak :arch: :emacs: boosted

Where do you spend the most time in ?

I am in Local the most tbh

If you can boost it would be nice

P’undrak :arch: :emacs: boosted

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