"a modern, legacy free, simple yet efficient vim-like editor", and more: "The intention is not to be bug for bug compatible with vim, instead a similar editing experience should be provided. The goal could thus be summarized as 80% of vim's features implemented in roughly 1% of the code"; the editor is scriptable in LUA and supports editing large files.
A text editor similar to vim written in Python; many feature are nicely replicated, some are still missing; however, the advantage of this implementation is its simplicity, maintainability and extensibility, thanks to the Python implementation.
A work in progress attempt to improve vim, dropping older/unused OS compatibility, improving the codebase readability, modularity and maintainability; it has chances to become the next choice of vim users.
Today I want to talk about fzf and ripgrep, two tools I use all the time when working in Vim and the terminal. They have become an absolutely vital part of my workflow. Ever since I started using them I can’t imagine myself functioning without them anymore.
I’ve been using Vim for eight years and am still discovering new things. This is usually seen as a Good Thing About Vim. In my head, though, it’s a failing of discoverability: I keep discovering new things because Vim makes it so hard to know what’s available.
While people often talk about the beauty of modal editing or text objects, I don’t think that gets at the essence of Vim.
vimtex is a Vim plugin that provides support for writing LaTeX documents. It is based on LaTeX-Box and it shares a similar goal: to provide a simple and lightweight LaTeX plugin. It has been rewritten from scratch to provide a more modern and modular code base.
Vim Awesome wants to be a comprehensive, accurate, and up-to-date directory of Vim plugins.
Many recent Vim plugins are announced on Hacker News or specialized boards, and have since become widely used. But how does a new user find out about these? We wanted to solve that problem and others with Vim Awesome — an open-sourced community resource for discovering new and popular Vim plugins .
Vim 8 added a lot of much-needed functionality, and new community sites like VimAwesome have made plugin discovery and evaluation easier. I’ve been doing a lot more work with Vim lately and have spent some time configuring my workflow for peak efficiency, so here’s a snapshot of my current state, which includes:
fzf and fzf.vim for finding files
ack.vim and ag for searching files
Vim + tmux is the key to victory 🔑
ALE is the new Syntastic because it’s asynchronous
Howdy Vim users! Today, I have come up with a good news to all of you.
Say hello to Vim-anywhere, a simple script that allows you to use the Vim editor to input text anywhere in your Linux box. That means you can simply invoke your favorite Vim editor, type whatever you want and paste the text on any application or on a website. The text will be available in your clipboard until you restart your system. This utility is absolutely useful for those who love to use the Vim keybindings often in non-vim environment.