I’ve never tried Self-hosted LiveSync, but it’s intriguing as a third way after Obsidian Sync and iCloud to sync iOS with other platforms, especially since (unlike iCloud) it’s encrypted and is supposed to also sync with Android, Windows, and probably Linux. Using it with the free IBM Cloudant account (which sounds like the simplest option) would only give you 1 GB, but for a vault that includes only markdown notes it would probably be sufficient.
I can’t believe this plugin isn’t more popular. Macros makes it simple (I mean, anyone can do it) to combine pretty much as many commands from the command pallet into one. You can even add delays if necessary to make sure a command has completed before the next one is called. This is POWERFUL automation that’s accessible even to nontechnical people.
This plug-in makes it easy to securely obscure the contents of an entire note, one or more lines, or a snippet of text.
Decrypted data can be displayed in a temporary dialog or saved over its encrypted version in place within the note.
Passwords aren’t saved anywhere – which is good! – but could render your encrypted data inaccessible if you forget the password you used. The new ‘password hint’ feature significantly reduces that risk, while making it more practical to use different passwords for different purposes.
I use it to secure account #s, passwords, and my own and others’ personal and confidential information.
Reason: Yet another unofficial plugin allowing users to sync notes between local device and the cloud service (S3, Dropbox, webdav). It supports Obsidian mobile. It also supports end-to-end encryptions.
Disclaimer: I am the plugin author.
I nominate Advanced Slides by @MSzturc
Developing presentations based on my notes make my notes better.
Translating a topic into a presentation helps me to find a common thread across the topic. It changes the structure of the notes, because using them and integrating them means that I cut my notes even in smaller pieces and make them more precisely and thus come closer to the core of the message i want to transfer
With this plugin all of this is now possible without leaving Obsidian. Much more, my presentations are now hubs in my graphs that feel more natural than MOCs, they connect knowledge and represent structured paths through my notes graph.
This plugin has changed the way I work with my notes.
Makes everything so much easier to do, it’s so powerful, and I especially like to make multiple inline buttons.
A post was split to a new topic: How to use advanced slides?
The native vim support is nice, but for many of us it’s not useful without at least remapping the
Esc key. It’s added some nice functionality lately, including mapping vim commands to Obsidian commands, and the ability to access the system clipboard within vim. This one is essential for me, glad to have it!
“Remember Cursor position” does just that. This is super useful in long notes and when switching back and forth between different notes.
- enhancing mindmap
- GitHub - MarkMindCkm/obsidian-enhancing-mindmap: obsidian plugin editable mindmap,you can edit mindmap on markdown file
- simple and easy-to-use mind map plug-in, visual markdown file
As nobody mentioned it yet, I have to do it. On a first view, it may seem rather simple as compared to some other, really amazing plugins - and yes, further development seems to be lagging behind the author’s original intentions, but even the plugin’s basic functions are incredibly useful.
For me as a (part-time) researcher, much of obsidian’s power couldn’t be realized if I wouldn’t have the possibility to access my bibliography directly from within obsidian, linking my arguments and ideas to articles and books - and all of that without interrupting my current workflow!
Code Editor Shortcuts
As a developer, many of these text editing shortcuts have become reflexive for me and I was missing them in Obsidian’s editor. I created this plugin to add that functionality, making the editing experience more efficient for me (and hopefully others as well).
Obsidian42 - Text Transporter
Repository Link: GitHub - TfTHacker/obsidian42-text-transporter: Text Transporter - advanced text management for Obsidian. Part of the Obisidan42 family of Obsidian plugins.
Super powerful plugin that allows me to quickly capture and insert texts to other notes, transport (push or pull) blocks between notes as actual content or as block references/embeds. It has helped me to easily refactor and organize notes.
Obsidian Dice Roller by Javalent.
Simply amazing work that Javalent has done for the TTRPG community. Without this, many other tools and workflows could not be done. having a random dice roller allows much better control of random events to be run though obsidian and gives me a chance to flair up my campaign without looking elsewhere.
I am nominating NothingIsLost’s and my plugin, Workspaces Plus. Our plugin makes Obsidians core workspaces feature more accessible and useable by adding a workspace picker button, workspace quick switcher modal, hotkeys to open a specific workspace and more. I use our plugin all the time to navigate between and organize workspaces in Obsidian that are dedicated to different areas and projects in my life. If you’re unfamiliar with or unaware of Obsidian’s workspaces feature (and by extension - our plugin) consider checking them out!
name: Shortcuts extender
A simple plugin, which I use daily and a lot. As a Russian-speaking user, I do not have direct access without changing the layout to many characters used in the markdown markup. This plugin helps me format the text, less often resorting to the change of layouts - as it is enough to be in the desired line and remember the hotkeys necessary for changing the header level / text transformation in a quote
Not awkward at all. You saved me the time of having to nominate you. There are many amazing plugins out there, but this one is not only useful but introduces us to a solid way of mixing the visual with our notes. I consider it next gen TFT
Obsidian Pandoc Export
Rich notes export functions
I’d like to nominate Word Sprint, which was created this year to serve the needs of writers using Obsidian while participating in NaNoWriMo. There are 2 reasons for this nomination:
It’s just a great plugin—thoughtfully designed, easy to use and customize, and full of helpful features that are there when you need them but won’t get in your way if you don’t. As someone who has tried out dozens of pomodoro / writing sprint applications, this one stands apart for its simplicity and usability. And because it’s an Obsidian plugin, not a standalone app, it lives right in the same environment that I use to plan, write, and edit my work. I wrote over 13,000 words of my novel in November, all while using this plugin, and I am 100% certain I would not have written that much without it.
The developer has been incredibly responsive throughout the development of this plugin. The Obsidian Discord server had a thread for NaNoWriMo participants, and I basically got to watch as the dev got feedback or bug reports from users in this thread and then turned around an update in real time, sometimes multiple times per day. For me, this was a really great example of why Obsidian is such a unique and powerful tool—the core features of the program are of course wonderful, but the extensibility and community participation aspects of it really make it shine.
This is a very solid plugin for spaced repetition. I use it for daily reviews of pages. As we pile more stuff into our vaults, a plugin like this plays an increasingly important role for keeping it in mind. The author is quite responsive.