~bmp/hayom

8f5e4295ee94042449f065e536957e3a24c8f3a5 — Benjamin Pollack 5 months ago 3198209
readme: document --on option
1 files changed, 5 insertions(+), 0 deletions(-)

M README.md
M README.md => README.md +5 -0
@@ 25,6 25,7 @@ To read entries, you must specify any of the filtering commands.  These commands
 * `--to`/`-t`: the last timestamp to include
 * `--summary`/`-s`: show just entry titles, not bodies
 * `--count`/`-n`: how many entries to show
 * `--on`: show entries made on a specific day

You can additionally specify tags (formatted as `@tagname`) to filter entries.



@@ 32,6 33,10 @@ All of the time based commands take natural English, not just dates.  For exampl

    hayom -f '2 months ago' -t 'this month' @bob @tpsreport

Or, if you're curious what you did last Tuesday, it's as easy as writing:

    hayom --on 'last Tuesday'

## Multiple Journals

You can have multiple journals.  If you do, the *very first* word on the command line will specify the journal to use, and does *not* need to be done as a command format.  For example, if I have a journal called `work` and a journal called `personal`, I might do