All the work for life planning takes place in a workspace. When you use
jupiter workspace-init in a local directory, you’re starting up your workspace. The local
directory and its files, the Notion.so pages created, etc. are all part of the
You can have multiple workspaces, and they can even share the same Notion space/account, but realistically it makes sense to use just one. All further concepts we discuss are relative to the workspace.
Workspaces are created via the
jupiter workspace-init command.
jupiter workspace-init is idempotent, and is a good
way to update workspaces as newer versions of the tool appear.
After creating a workspace, you’ll see something like the following in the Notion left hand bar - here with a couple of projects too at the top-level under “Plans”, namely “Personal”, “Engineer 2.0”, “Work @Bolt”, etc:
A workspace has a name. It is the name of the root page in Notion too.
The token is the secret used to access Notion. From time to time it expires, so it needs tob be updated here as well The token can be obtained as described in the tutorial section.
The space id is specified when calling
workspace-init. It identifies the Notion "space" where Jupiter will work. It
can't be changed after creation though.
Workspace Interactions Summary
- Create a workspace via
- Set the name of the workspace via
workspace-set-nameor editing the name in Notion directly
- Set the token of the workspace via
- Synchronise changes between the local store and Notion via
- See a summary of the workspace via