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Vim: enter Unicode characters with 8-digit hex code - Stack Overflow | https://stackoverflow.com/
Things I know:

The command ga on the character 𝓭 gives me hex:0001d4ed.
I can copy it on the clipboard and paste it via "+p.
I know how to enter Unicode values that have a 4 digit hex code:
<C-v>u for example <C-v>u03b1 gives the α character.
vim  unicode  specialcharacters  textediting  solution 
48 minutes ago by kme
No Newline at End of File
Articles by thoughtbot about product design, web development, mobile development, and growth.
unix  posix  linux  vim  computer-history 
2 hours ago by joshuawood
Vim: Seven habits of effective text editing
If you spend a lot of time typing plain text, writing programs or HTML, you can save much of that time by using a good editor and using it effectively. This paper will present guidelines and hints for doing your work more quickly and with fewer mistakes. via Pocket
IFTTT  Pocket  editing  text  vim 
yesterday by ChristopherA
black · PyPI
Python program formatter
vim  python 
2 days ago by slyskawa
Redirect the output of a Vim or external command into a scratch buffer
Redirect the output of a Vim or external command into a scratch buffer - redir.vim
vim 
2 days ago by geetarista
TaDaa/vimade: An eye friendly plugin that fades your inactive buffers and preserves your syntax highlighting!
An eye friendly plugin that fades your inactive buffers and preserves your syntax highlighting! - TaDaa/vimade
vim 
2 days ago by geetarista
Towards a Vim-like Emacs
I’ve previously written about my own process of transitioning from Vim to Emacs. It’s fairly high-level, however, and doesn’t cover the nitty-gritty: all those long, painful hours spent trying to smash Emacs into reasonable keybindings are lost. You get the retrospective, the analysis, but not the same benefit of hindsight I’ve gathered since I switched. Unfortunately, there aren’t many resources out there on how to do this right. People use Emacs. It’s a tool. Most of its users don’t write about it, and the percentage of Emacs users who try to emulate Vim and also write about it is even smaller.

There is Bling, the vim-airline developer, who switched and ultimately convinced me to give Emacs a shot. But his tips just scratch the surface of what’s necessary to replicate the finger-friendliness of a modern Vim workflow.

It’s a well-known and overstated joke that the default Emacs bindings are bad. If you’re reading this post, you probably already agree with me here, but for the uninitiated: key combos are the devil. Any time you are pressing two keys at once, with the same hand, hundreds of times per day, you are setting yourself up for repetitive stress injury. As programmers, we need to take care of our hands or our careers will be over.

This is going to be part-tutorial, part describing my configuration. With a little determination, this can take you from ground-zero to a working Evil configuration and generic development environment.

This post is geared at the determined Vim user who is willing to give Evil a shot and likes having a heavily customized editor. It has a number of tasks that are intended to teach the right attitude and mindset required to keep working with Emacs on your own. These will get you familiar enough with reading documentation that you know where to look when you want to do something. It is also Elisp-focused, with no emphasis on the more modern customization features of Emacs that ultimately prevent new users from groking its internals.
emacs  vim  editor  programming  tutorial  via:HM0880 
2 days ago by tdjones

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