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It appears that ghostwriter (obtainable via apt-get install ghostwriter) supports CommonMark in addition to Markdown. Though note that its development is stopped.


1

There are some Existing Addons Markdown support, but all are "unmaintained". I used MarkdownExtraParser and worked with some minor bugs.


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vscode has great support for markdown. You can add relative path plug-in in for path completions.


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CudaText is free, open source. It has the Project Manager plugin in the side panel - it will show files tree after you make the project with some root folder. It also shows code-tree in side-panel but you didn't ask it. Markdown syntax highlight is out of the box. Auto-completion for Markdown isn't there, you may write a plugin.


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The best open source way is to install Powertoys, a project by Microsoft. All you need is to install Powertoys and then a tab will appear in the Windows File Explorer view, where you can select a preview pane of any file in Windows. Currently in Windows 10 - md , txt, img, video preview img, c and some other prog langs can be viewed without opening the ...


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I've wrote some kind of convertor: https://github.com/IlyaOvodov/wikidot2markdown


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You can try Everything. Try to search md files and add a content search parameter to search inside content.


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Manubot may offer a good solution, as it is specifically designed for scientific collaborations: Write your manuscript in markdown, track it with git, automatically convert it to .html, .pdf, or .docx, and deploy it to your destination of choice.


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You can also use Rstudio or Visual Studio Code rstudio rstudio Desktop is free and has evolved to a multi-language IDE in recent years. rstudio assumes that you want to write Markdown in their own dialect RMarkdown, which is basically pandoc markdown with R code chunks embedded by you and denoted with {r}. However you can also edit .md files directly. ...


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