No, Jira does not let you read (“per se“) the markup source of an “issue” – that’s why I went this way in the first place 🙄
There is a “test table” and there is a “serious table” – use a variable name for the table(s) in question!
create table xyz_new as select * from xyz where rownum < 0;
In Oracle SQL Developer
- use the menu-function (maybe right-click) on the table you want to operate on (i.e. that you want to copy),
- w/o checking “Include Data“.
That “feature” (marking the buffer as changed) is terribly annoying!!! You try to copy (AKA
kill-ring-save) text from a table, and from now on something “tells” you, you “changed” the table – but actually you did not. You may be tempted to think, saving a file is a cheap operation, but what if the file is actually located on a remote machine and you are operating on the file through tramp and you cannot reach the machine for a couple of hours?!!
Why not change the buffer to read-only and
kill-ring-save than? if you try to
kill-ring-save in read-only mode, emacs shouts at you:
apply: Buffer is read-only: #<buffer …>
But yes, although emacs shouted at you, you succeeded copying the text in question to the kill-ring, and now you can paste it into wherever you want.
Rendering an emacs table as HTML table, possible for further intermediate processing – like splitting … – quite useful!
So far I have always printed an emacs table as fixed-font text document – sort of ugly, but still useful.
I find it very useful and necessary to know immediately, that a table got recognised by emacs as such.
With the default settings I find the background blue1 (together with foreground gray90) sometimes / often “far too heavy”, let’s say: a contrast far too exhausting for my eyes. Really!
But what is a “less heavy” pair of foreground / background settings for table-cell? “For the time being” I am using plain “black” for the background through emacs customisation (“table-cell” in my “custom-file“).
I know, there is a shortcut for “Save Draft” in “basic mode” (Accesskey D) – but my preferred mode is “dynamic mode” – and Accesskey D does something else in Chrome on the Mac – it deletes a character on the right side of the text cursor.
In file editors I save the current state using a keyboard shortcut, in horde I can not do that, that’s a pity – it’s quite important for me – every now and then horde logs me out and I loose the e-mail I have been writing.
At least there is an advanced feature to get drafts auto-saved every minute.
What a surprise! I would have liked to use that functionality for a long, long time – not only in the context of a file under VC. How often did my symlinks get disconnected erroneously / accidentally from their link targets?