Jump to content


Level 1
  • Content Count

  • Joined

  • Last visited

Community Reputation

1 Neutral

About Fossge

  1. @JMichael: I did, and unfortunately I get the same result as the rendered version it gave me after the error. I also opened it in ENML and Sublime Text(I know they show me the same thing, but I was desperate so I tried both anyway) and both of them had the code for the note up until the point the error showed up and then nothing. I've still gotta file a formal ticket, but yea, pretty much sure the better part of the note has been obliterated. Thanks for trying though!
  2. Thanks for all the good suggestions everyone. Unfortunately it looks like the note is toast but, disagreements aside, I really appreciate people going out of their way to lend some good advice!
  3. Hi all, I was recently working on a rather lengthy note, when suddenly, after Evernote synced, I lost almost all of it. The note I was working on contained a lot of examples of Javascript in it so I don't know if that would have had anything to do with what caused the error, but this is the message I got after the sync happened: Is there anyway I can get the rest of my note back, or am I pretty much dead in the water here? Thanks in advance for any help!
  4. Ahh thank you Jeff! Exactly what I was looking for.
  5. Hi all, I have kind of a doozy of a question, so this is probably geared more towards the power users and the code savvy. I recently realized that the notes in Evernote are in XHTML which is awesome because, being someone who knows XHTML, allows me a whole world of formatting possibilities that I can't get through the Evernote application itself. Obviously to do this, I need to open the files in my code editor and work on the actual code of the file. After some poking around in the directory structure, I found where the notes are stored, however finding specific notes is a bit of a guessing game at this point. The notes themselves are not uniquely named(they're all named note.xhtml) but rather it's the directories that they belong to that are uniquely named, meaning each note has its own directory. The names for the directories, however, are long strings of hex code that for the life of me, I can't derive any specific meaning from. This makes finding a specific note that I want to work on basically an exercise in futility. I was wondering if anyone had any idea as to what the directory name hex codes are referring to, or if anyone is a lot smarter than me, if they could figure it out. A directory name looks like this: FF00EA3A-80B3-4F9B-BE8E-9470B8155087 If you compute each hex value you get: 4278250042-32947-20379-48782-163211845652615 So yea, I totally don't know what to make of this, but I really want to understand what the hex values correspond to so I can easily find notes and open them in my code editor to allow me to really get after some formatting on these things. Thanks!
  • Create New...