What is Orientation?

It's a place to share knowledge you depend on and help people who rely on it
the most stay connected with it.

How does it work?

You write articles inside Orientation. You keep those article short and
focus on a single topic. Once you're done, you can share an article with
anyone and they can subscribe to it. Whenever it changes, they'll know
about it.

How is it better?

First, simplicity.

You can create an article in plain text. If you want to add markup like
emphasis, links, and images, you can use Markdown and we'll help you if
you're not familiar with it.

Second, freshness.

There are many ways to write documentation. The tricky part comes later:
when you need to find the documentation and keep it up-to-date. Orientation
automatically decays articles that have not been updated for a while. They
first become stale, which notifies their authors and editors so they can
know to update them. Then they eventually become outdated, signaling that
their information is likely inaccurate and needs updating. At any time,
an Orientation reader can mark an article as outdated, speeding up this

Third, connectedness.

When you need to look up documentation for something it's often because you
either can't remember it or aren't familiar with the domain. This means you
will not just depend on the information once, but regularly. Most
documentation systems are somehow based on the assumption that information
doesn't evolve. By subscribing to an article in Orientation, you will be
notified when anyone updates it. You're connected to knowledge you depend