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The Vim class outline viewer Vim plugin that displays tags in a window, ordered by class etc. Tagbar is a vim plugin for browsing the tags of source code files. It provides a sidebar that displays the ctags-generated tags of the current file, ordered by their scope. This means that for example methods in C++ are displayed under the class they are defined in. Dependencies
Vim Recipes ‣ Navigation ‣ Navigating Tags Problem You're working on a project where you need to jump between occurrences of significant keywords, which are possibly spread across multiple files. For example, you're writing source code and want to be able to type a function name then quickly jump to where it was initially defined so you understand how it should be used. Then you want to return to where you were. Solution
June 06, 2011 at 10:26 PM | categories: Vim | 4 Comments Continuing with upgrading and explaining my Vim setup , I'm going to cover Tagbar and TagList today. Both are plugins that provide high-level views of your source code at a class and function level, similar to Eclipse, Visual Studio, or other IDEs. The view is available in a quick toggle sidebar, which you can sort and use to jump around in your source file. Both plugins make use of Ctags , which parses the source code for most popular languages.
Genau wie es für ZSH und BASH die .zshrc und die .bashrc gibt, existiert auch eine .vimrc für Vim. Man findet sie im Home-Verzeichnis des jeweiligen Users. Die .vimrc wird von Vim bei jedem Start ausgelesen.
The Vim text editor is a favorite of many programmers and system administrators. Although it provides an exceptional amount of power and flexibility, it can be somewhat intimidating for new users. Programmers who transition to Vim from a conventional integrated development environment (IDE) tend to find the paradigm shift a bit disorienting. I often get e-mail from readers who are looking for ways to make Vim more developer-friendly. A common complaint is that the editor doesn't come with standard IDE features out of the box and it's not always clear how to configure it to provide equivalent functionality. The secret to unlocking Vim's real magic is to take advantage of its powerful plugin system and the large ecosystem of third-party scripts that offer editor augmentations for various tasks.
"Why can't I enter command mode?" Introduction This is intended as an introductory guide for vi users wishing to learn the basics of Emacs. I'm writing it because I'm one of them, and I suspect that I'm not alone in being mystified by the lack of a command mode, text objects and an underlying ex editor, as well as the plethora of strange and unfamiliar key combinations. The intent is to give fledgling Emacs users a basic set of commands, sufficient for basic editing.
Question vim opens my folds on paste. how to prevent that ? Asked by eckes
You can set the text width using :set textwidth=n (or :set tw=n ) where n is a positive integer, for example: :set tw=79 That will automatically wrap text as close to 79 characters as white space allows without exceeding the 79 character limit. This option wraps at word boundaries. The textwidth option can be unset using:
Do you program in vim? Have you heard of exuberant ctags? No, then download it to your machine immediately, if ctags is not already in your system http://ctags.sourceforge.net/ Trust me - this simple program can save hours of frustration.
Click here for the Basic VI Cheatsheet General Notes: 1.
On Fri, Aug 31, 2001 at 12:49:53AM -0400, Steve Dondley wrote: | I've heard of problems with emacs and the backspace and delete key not | working properly. Now I'm wondering what the correct behavior for vi is. | My keys seem to be acting a funny. The biggest problem with backspace vs. delete was caused by some terminal manufacturer many years ago. The button on your keyboard in the upper right corner that usually has the glyphs "backspace" on it originally sent ASCII character 127 to the host. This was with vt100's or something "original" like that.
by Steve Oualline This is the Vim cookbook page. It contains short recipes for doing many simple and not so simple things in Vim . You should already know the basics of Vim , however each command is explained in detail.
1. Installation Conque is designed for both Unix and Windows operating systems, however the requirements are slightly different. Please check section below corresponding to your installed OS.
If you are transitioning from windows, then in order of preference you will probably want to use, evim , gvim , vim . evim makes gvim behave like windows editors (note Ctrl+L gets you to vim Normal mode). If one just wants the windows key mappings from evim mode in gvim for e.g. you can use the following command: source $VIMRUNTIME/mswin.vim . Other alternatives if you're transitioning from windows are nedit or geany . If you're stuck with text mode access, then vim is probably the best option, so you need this info (all of which also applies to gvim and evim). Another reason that it is good to know this is that many programs use vim key bindings.
Using ctags and Vim is a lethal combination, especially when doing bigger projects. Using them gives you the following features: Impressive class/function/method search Ability to go to the definition of a function with one click (even in dynamic languages like Python) Better overview by a module browser (where you can see classes and members)