Vim has a built-in command to close all windows except the current one (:only), which is nice for focusing on a single buffer. Sometimes I want to cleanup my buffers by closing all of the buffers except for the current one. This custom command is like :only for buffers instead of windows.
I wanted to run the latest development version of Neovim (0.4.0) to use some of the latest features (e.g. the floating window). Unfortunately, my attempts to install it were failing. These are my notes on the problem and how I fixed it.
When using Vim sometimes I want to duplicate a file, however the default file explorer in Vim (netrw) does not handle this well. This is a Vim mapping I created to make duplicating a file easier.
Using Screenflow 6 with my Scarlet Solo USB connection, I end up with a recording only on the left channel. I want my recording to be on both channels (in stereo). This is how I do that.
In the WordPress database table “wp_term_taxonomy”, each row almost always has the same value for the two columns ‘term_taxonomy_id’ and ‘term_id’. What is the difference between these two columns?
In Mac OS X version 10.14 Mojave, when taking a screenshot a thumbnail is displayed for a few seconds before the file is created. Unfortunately I don’t want this delay. I take a lot of screenshots (using `Command` + `Shift` + `4`) and typically want to upload the image without making any changes, making this delay frustrating. This is how I removed the delay.
When working with Git on the command line, I spend a lot of time switching back and forth between two branches. Even with Git tab completion, it is a lot of typing. However Git has a shortcut for the previous branch, a single dash (-).
By default Vim is the editor used when writing a Git commit message. While I love Vim, it does work very differently than most other editors. A good option for those who are not comfortable with Vim, is to use a different editor. This is how to setup Git to use a different editor.
I do most of my work in Vim (or Neovim) in tmux inside of iTerm on my Mac. I found my color schemes were being properly applied in Neovim but not in Vim (version 8). Adding two lines to my .vimrc corrected the problem for me.
The interactive rebase feature of Git is one of my favorites. I love being able to squash multiple commits into one commit or re-order my commits for clarity. My one complaint is the Git interactive rebase commit order is wrong (at least for the way my brain works).