I think I figured it out. It was hard to get it because the problem is with the tags I am trying to hide.
Here is the bug… If the last task or project within the project you want to show up is tagged with
@private, the whole project will disappear. I think the problem is with how the evaluateItemPath interprets the paths I am using to not show projects that are empty or that all of their tasks are tagged
(//@private/..* union @private///*)
of my query
(@type/..* union task///*) except ((//@private/..* union @private///*) union (archive///* union @done))
I am not sure why this is the case here. I am temporarily fixing this problem by making sure that the last task or project within the project is not tagged
@private so that they appear in the result. Again, this is not something that I ever had an issue by using the
Editor Search and the same query.
I just put something together really quick using information from a book in order to give you an example.
Hebrews opens with a discussion of Christ as the selected one and the superior one.
CHRIST, THE SELECTED ONE (1:1–3): The Father has chosen his Son to minister in four all-important areas:
- Revelation (1:1–2a)
- In the Old Testament, God revealed himself through his messengers (1:1).
- In the New Testament, God revealed himself through his Messiah (1:2a).
- Creation (1:2b–3)
- The Son made the universe (1:2b).
- The Son maintains the universe (1:3b).
- Representation (1:3a): Jesus is the radiance of God’s glory and the exact representation of God’s being.
- Purification (1:3c): Jesus died to cleanse us from our sins.
CHRIST, THE SUPERIOR ONE (1:4–14): Christ is superior to the angels in three important ways:
- In regard to his relationship (1:4–7): The Father has declared Jesus to be his unique Son. @private
- In regard to his reign (1:8–12) @private
- It will be a righteous reign (1:8–9). @private
- It will be an eternal reign (1:10–12). @private
- In regard to his reward (1:13–14): The Father has promised to make Jesus’ enemies his footstool. @private
This chapter contains a warning from Christ against drifting away from the faith and a discussion of the work of Christ.
THE WARNING FROM CHRIST (2:1–4): This warning has to do with God’s salvation:
- The command (2:1–2)
- Don’t drift from God’s message of truth (2:1).
- Don’t disobey God’s message of truth (2:2).
- The communicators (2:3): This salvation was preached by both Jesus and his apostles. @private
- The confirmation (2:4): The gospel message was confirmed by signs and wonders. @private
THE WORK OF CHRIST (2:5–18):
- His sovereign ministry (2:5–8a)
- Christ created all people (2:5–6a).
- Christ cares for all people (2:6b–7).
- Christ commissioned all people (2:8a): Adam was put in charge of God’s original creation.
- His submissive ministry (2:9a): Christ agreed to come to earth and become “lower than the angels.”
- His saving ministry (2:8b–10)
- The rebellion (2:8b): Sin caused people to forfeit their control over nature.
- The redemption (2:9b–10): Christ died on the cross for everyone.
- His sanctifying ministry (2:11–13): Christ now lives to make us holy.
- His subduing ministry (2:14–15): By his death Jesus broke the power of Satan, who once held the power of death.
- His sympathizing ministry (2:16–18): Having once suffered, Jesus is now able and willing to help those who are suffering.
Jesus is compared to Moses and is declared to be greater than Moses. A warning is given from the Holy Spirit against the sin of unbelief.
THE WORTHINESS OF THE SAVIOR (3:1–6): Jesus is compared and contrasted to Moses:
- The comparison (3:2)
- Jesus was faithful to God (3:2a).
- Moses was faithful to God (3:2b).
- The contrast (3:3–6)
- Moses was a faithful servant in God’s house (3:5).
- Jesus is the faithful son over God’s house (3:3–4, 6).
- The conclusion (3:1): Jesus is greater, so fix your eyes on him. @private
THE WARNING BY THE SPIRIT (3:7–19): This warning has to do with the terrible sin of unbelief.:
- The example of unfaithfulness (3:9–11, 16–19)
- Israel’s sin in the wilderness (3:9–10): They allowed unbelief to turn their hearts against God.
- Israel’s sentence in the wilderness (3:11, 16–19): An entire generation died in the desert and did not enter the Promised Land.
- The exhortation to faithfulness (3:7–8, 12–15)
- When you hear God’s Word, heed God’s Word (3:7–8, 15).
- Encourage one another daily (3:12–14).
God promises rest for his people.
THE PROMISE OF GOD (4:1–11): This promise involves the rest that God has prepared for his people:
- The whereabouts (4:3b, 5–6, 8–10)
- God’s Old Testament rest (4:3b, 5–6): This was the Promised Land, which Israel failed to enter due to unbelief.
- God’s New Testament rest (4:8–10): This is the place of his perfect will, which is available for all believers.
- The way (4:2–3a): “Only we who believe can enter his place of rest.”
- The witnesses (4:4, 7)
- Moses spoke of these rests (Gen. 2:2) (4:4).
- David spoke of these rests (Ps. 95:11) (4:7).
- The wisdom (4:1, 11): Guided by godly fear, we are to do our utmost to enter into this rest.
THE POWER OF GOD (4:12–13):
- What it is (4:12a-b)
- Its definition (4:12a): It is the spoken and written Word of God.
- Its description (4:12b): It is living, active, and sharper than any double-edged sword.
- What it does (4:12c–13)
- It exposes all thoughts and desires (4:12c).
- It exposes all humankind (4:13). @private
THE PRIEST OF GOD (4:14–16):
- Who he is (4:14a): He is Jesus, the Son of God.
- What he is (4:14b–15): He is our great High Priest.
- He once was tempted in all areas (4:15).
- He now can help us in any area (4:14b).
- Where he is (4:16): At the very throne of grace.
Christ, the great High Priest, is compared to Aaron, the first high priest.
THE REQUIREMENTS IN REGARD TO THE PRIESTS (5:1–10): The author of Hebrews compares and contrasts the high priestly ministries of both Aaron and Christ:
- Comparisons (5:1–4)
- Both were selected by God from among men (5:1a, 4).
- Both were appointed to represent people before God (5:1b).
- Both were to pray and offer up sacrifices (5:1c).
- Both were to demonstrate compassion (5:2a).
- Both experienced infirmities of the flesh (5:2b–3).
- Contrasts (5:5–10)
- Only Christ is called God’s Son (5:5).
- Only Christ was given an everlasting priesthood (5:6a).
- Only Christ was made a priest after the order of Melchizedek (5:6b, 9–10).
- Only Christ cried out to God in Gethsemane “with a loud cry and tears, to the one who could deliver him out of death” (5:7–8). @private
THE REBUKE IN REGARD TO THE PEOPLE (5:11–14):
- The frustration (5:11–12a)
- The author has much to say, but his readers are slow to learn (5:11).
- They should be teachers but instead need to be taught (5:12a).
- The food (5:12b–14)
- Baby believers can be fed only milk (5:12b–13).
- Mature believers can easily digest solid food (5:14).
The author of Hebrews challenges his readers to strive for spiritual maturity and writes about how such maturity may be obtained.
THE APPEAL FOR SPIRITUAL MATURITY (6:1–12):
- The author’s challenge (6:1–3): The writer of Hebrews issues a twofold challenge to his readers.
- Don’t go backward (6:1–2): He urges them to stop going over the same old ground again and again.
- In the importance of turning from sin and toward God (6:1)
- In the importance of baptism, the laying on of hands, the resurrection, and judgment (6:2)
- Do go forward (6:3): Push on to maturity in Christ.
- The author’s concern (6:4–8): He warns in regard to a dreadful situation.
- The impossibility in this situation (6:4–6)
- The who (6:4b–5): Those who have tasted the heavenly gift, who have shared in the Holy Spirit and have tasted of God’s Word.
- The what (6:6a): After experiencing this, they turn from God.
- The why (6:4a, 6b): These people cannot be brought back to repentance, for they crucify the Son of God all over again.
- The illustration for this situation (6:7–8): The author refers to a piece of land to illustrate his point.
- When the land is fruitful, it is blessed (6:7).
- When the land is fruitless, it is cursed (6:8).
- The author’s confidence (6:9–12): He is confident his warning does not apply to his readers.
THE ANCHOR FOR SPIRITUAL MATURITY (6:13–20): This desired maturity is assured:
- Because of the Father’s promise (6:13–18)
- God promised to bless Abraham, and he did (6:13–15).
- God promised to bless us, and he will (6:16–18).
- Because of the Savior’s priesthood (6:19–20)
The author identifies and equates the priesthood of Jesus with that of Melchizedek.
A HISTORICAL PERSPECTIVE (7:1–3):
- The person of Melchizedek (7:1a, 2b–3)
- Who he was (7:2b): His name means “king of justice,” and he was also the “king of peace.”
- What he did (7:1a): He was both priest and king over the city of Salem.
- Where he came from (7:3): There is no record of either his birth or his death.
- The preeminence of Melchizedek (7:1b–2a)
- The battle (7:2a): Following the defeat of his enemies, Abraham met Melchizedek and paid tithes to him.
- The blessing (7:1b): Melchizedek blessed Abraham.
A THEOLOGICAL PERSPECTIVE (7:4–28): The author lists the various characteristics of Jesus, who, according to the Father’s decree, is to be a priest after the order of Melchizedek (see Ps. 110:4). Thus, his priesthood would be:
- Royal (as was that of Melchizedek) (see 7:1)
- Superior (7:4–10)
- To whom? (7:5–7): To Levi, founder of the levitical priesthood.
- Why? (7:4, 8–10)
- Abraham was the ancestor of Levi (7:9).
- The yet unborn Levi thus tithed to Melchizedek while still in the loins of Abraham (7:4, 8, 10).
- Independent (7:11–15)
- Independent of the law (7:11–12).
- Independent of the tribe of Levi (7:13–15): Christ came from the tribe of Judah.
- Everlasting (7:16–17)
- Guaranteed (7:20–22): The Father himself took an oath concerning this.
- Continuous (7:23)
- Permanent (7:24)
- Holy (7:26)
- All-sufficient (7:18–19, 25, 27)
- Flawless (7:28)
Run the query I showed you and you will see how some Projects disappear.