Start Nanoki from the command line:
cd Nanoki lua Nanoki.lua . localhost 1080
The above command will start Nanoki on your local host at port 1080, using the local directory for storage:
Nanoki [location] [address] [port] [not|forwarded] [not|secure]
location tells Nanoki where to store its data.
address indicates which network address to bind the Nanoki server to.
port indicates what port number to use.
forwarded indicates whether
x-forwarded-for should be trusted.
secure indicates whether
https should be used.
To create a new page, type its name in your browser address bar:
If the page doesn't exists yet, Nanoki will redirect you to the page editor:
To edit a page, click on its title. This will take you to the page editor:
The editor uses Markdown syntax to describe the page content.
To save your text, press Preview and then Save.
From the editor, you can upload files to Nanoki:
Each page can have its own files. You can refer to those files like so:
![Run] : nanoki/file/run.png
File link synopsis:
page is the name of the page under which the file is located.
name is the file name.
From the editor, you can access the control panel to rename or delete a page:
From the editor, you can access a page revision history by clicking on its title:
Clicking a revision number will display the page content as it was then.
From the revision page, you can access the revision differences by clicking on its title:
Each page keep tracks of which other pages links to it:
Each page reflects its location using a breadcrumb trail:
Nanoki provides a table of content, indexed by page title:
The date navigation indexes pages by their publication date:
The recent changes page lists what has changed in Nanoki recently:
The search allows to locate pages by their title:
Aside from the editor, most pages provide an XML feed:
The system page provides basic information about Nanoki itself: