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# spf13-vim : Steve Francia's Vim Distribution

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spf13-vim is a distribution of vim plugins and resources for Vim, Gvim and MacVim.

It is a good starting point for anyone intending to use VIM for development running equally well on Windows, Linux, *nix and Mac.

The distribution is completely customisable using a ~/.vimrc.local, ~/.vimrc.bundles.local, and ~/.vimrc.before.local Vim RC files.

Unlike traditional VIM plugin structure, which similar to UNIX throws all files into common directories, making updating or disabling plugins a real mess, spf13-vim 3 uses the Vundle plugin management system to have a well organized vim directory (Similar to mac's app folders). Vundle also ensures that the latest versions of your plugins are installed and makes it easy to keep them up to date.

Great care has been taken to ensure that each plugin plays nicely with others, and optional configuration has been provided for what we believe is the most efficient use.

Lastly (and perhaps, most importantly) It is completely cross platform. It works well on Windows, Linux and OSX without any modifications or additional configurations. If you are using MacVim or Gvim additional features are enabled. So regardless of your environment just clone and run.

# Installation

## Linux, *nix, Mac OSX Installation

The easiest way to install spf13-vim is to use our automatic installer by simply copying and pasting the following line into a terminal. This will install spf13-vim and backup your existing vim configuration. If you are upgrading from a prior version (before 3.0) this is also the recommended installation.

Requires Git 1.7+ and Vim 7.3+


curl https://j.mp/spf13-vim3 -L > spf13-vim.sh && sh spf13-vim.sh

If you have a bash-compatible shell you can run the script directly:


sh <(curl https://j.mp/spf13-vim3 -L)

## Installing on Windows

On Windows and *nix Git and Curl are required. Also, if you haven't already, you'll need to install Vim.
The quickest option to install all three dependencies (Git, Curl, Vim and spf13-vim) via Chocolatey NuGet and the spf13.vim package. After running the Chocolatey install, execute the following commands on the command prompt:

cinst git
cinst curl
cinst ctags
cinst spf13.vim

_Note: The spf13.vim package will install Vim also! _

If you want to install msysgit, Curl and spf13-vim individually, follow the directions below.

### Installing dependencies

#### Install msysgit

After installation try running git --version within command prompt (press Win-R, type cmd, press Enter) to make sure all good:

C:\> git --version
git version 1.7.4.msysgit.0

#### Setup Curl

Instructions blatently copied from vundle readme Installing Curl on Windows is easy as Curl is bundled with msysgit! But before it can be used with Vundle it's required make curl run in command prompt. The easiest way is to create curl.cmd with this content

@rem Do not use "echo off" to not affect any child calls.
@setlocal

@rem Get the abolute path to the parent directory, which is assumed to be the
@rem Git installation root.
@for /F "delims=" %%I in ("%~dp0..") do @set git_install_root=%%~fI
@set PATH=%git_install_root%\bin;%git_install_root%\mingw\bin;%PATH%

@if not exist "%HOME%" @set HOME=%HOMEDRIVE%%HOMEPATH%
@if not exist "%HOME%" @set HOME=%USERPROFILE%

@curl.exe %*

And copy it to C:\Program Files\Git\cmd\curl.cmd, assuming msysgit was installed to c:\Program Files\Git

to verify all good, run:

C:\> curl --version
curl 7.21.1 (i686-pc-mingw32) libcurl/7.21.1 OpenSSL/0.9.8k zlib/1.2.3
Protocols: dict file ftp ftps http https imap imaps ldap ldaps pop3 pop3s rtsp smtp smtps telnet tftp
Features: Largefile NTLM SSL SSPI libz

#### Installing spf13-vim on Windows

The easiest way is to download and run the spf13-vim-windows-install.cmd file. Remember to run this file in Administrator Mode if you want the symlinks to be created successfully.

The simpliest (and safest) way to update is to simply rerun the installer. It will completely and non destructively upgrade to the latest version.


curl https://j.mp/spf13-vim3 -L -o - | sh


Alternatively you can manually perform the following steps. If anything has changed with the structure of the configuration you will need to create the appropriate symlinks.

    cd $HOME/to/spf13-vim/ git pull vim +BundleInstall! +BundleClean +q ### Fork me on GitHub I'm always happy to take pull requests from others. A good number of people are already contributors to spf13-vim. Go ahead and fork me. # A highly optimized .vimrc config file The .vimrc file is suited to programming. It is extremely well organized and folds in sections. Each section is labeled and each option is commented. It fixes many of the inconveniences of vanilla vim including • A single config can be used across Windows, Mac and linux • Eliminates swap and backup files from littering directories, preferring to store in a central location. • Fixes common typos like :W, :Q, etc • Setup a solid set of settings for Formatting (change to meet your needs) • Setup the interface to take advantage of vim's features including • omnicomplete • line numbers • syntax highlighting • A better ruler & status line • & more • Configuring included plugins ## Customization Create ~/.vimrc.local and ~/.gvimrc.local for any local customizations. For example, to override the default color schemes:  echo colorscheme ir_black >> ~/.vimrc.local ### Before File Create a ~/.vimrc.before.local file to define any customizations that get loaded before the spf13-vim .vimrc. For example, to prevent autocd into a file directory:  echo let g:spf13_no_autochdir = 1 >> ~/.vimrc.before.local For a list of available spf13-vim specific customization options, look at the ~/.vimrc.before file. ### Fork Customization There is an additional tier of customization available to those who want to maintain a fork of spf13-vim specialized for a particular group. These users can create .vimrc.fork and .vimrc.bundles.fork files in the root of their fork. The load order for the configuration is: 1. .vimrc.before - spf13-vim before configuration 2. .vimrc.before.fork - fork before configuration 3. .vimrc.before.local - before user configuration 4. .vimrc.bundles - spf13-vim bundle configuration 5. .vimrc.bundles.fork - fork bundle configuration 6. .vimrc.bundles.local - local user bundle configuration 7. .vimrc - spf13-vim vim configuration 8. .vimrc.fork - fork vim configuration 9. .vimrc.local - local user configuration See .vimrc.bundles for specifics on what options can be set to override bundle configuration. See .vimrc.before for specifics on what options can be overridden. Most vim configuration options should be set in your .vimrc.fork file, bundle configuration needs to be set in your .vimrc.bundles.fork file. You can specify the default bundles for your fork using .vimrc.before.fork file. Here is how to create an example .vimrc.before.fork file in a fork repo for the default bundles.  echo let g:spf13_bundle_groups=['general', 'programming', 'misc', 'youcompleteme'] >> .vimrc.before.fork Once you have this file in your repo, only the bundles you specified will be installed during the first installation of your fork. You may also want to update your README.markdown file so that the bootstrap.sh link points to your repository and your bootstrap.sh file to pull down your fork. For an example of a fork of spf13-vim that provides customization in this manner see taxilian's fork. # Plugins spf13-vim contains a curated set of popular vim plugins, colors, snippets and syntaxes. Great care has been made to ensure that these plugins play well together and have optimal configuration. ## Adding new plugins Create ~/.vimrc.bundles.local for any additional bundles. To add a new bundle  echo Bundle \'spf13/vim-colors\' >> ~/.vimrc.bundles.local ## Removing (disabling) an included plugin Create ~/.vimrc.local if it doesn't already exist. Add the UnBundle command to this line. It takes the same input as the Bundle line, so simply copy the line you want to disable and add 'Un' to the beginning. For example, disabling the 'AutoClose' and 'scrooloose/syntastic' plugins  echo UnBundle \'AutoClose\' >> ~/.vimrc.local echo UnBundle \'scrooloose/syntastic\' >> ~/.vimrc.local Remember to run ':BundleClean!' after this to remove the existing directories Here are a few of the plugins: ## Undotree If you undo changes and then make a new change, in most editors the changes you undid are gone forever, as their undo-history is a simple list. Since version 7.0 vim uses an undo-tree instead. If you make a new change after undoing changes, a new branch is created in that tree. Combined with persistent undo, this is nearly as flexible and safe as git ;-) Undotree makes that feature more accessible by creating a visual representation of said undo-tree. QuickStart Launch using <Leader>u. ## NERDTree NERDTree is a file explorer plugin that provides "project drawer" functionality to your vim editing. You can learn more about it with :help NERDTree. QuickStart Launch using <Leader>e. Customizations: • Use <C-E> to toggle NERDTree • Use <leader>e or <leader>nt to load NERDTreeFind which opens NERDTree where the current file is located. • Hide clutter ('.pyc', '.git', '.hg', '.svn', '.bzr') • Treat NERDTree more like a panel than a split. ## ctrlp Ctrlp replaces the Command-T plugin with a 100% viml plugin. It provides an intuitive and fast mechanism to load files from the file system (with regex and fuzzy find), from open buffers, and from recently used files. QuickStart Launch using <c-p>. ## Surround This plugin is a tool for dealing with pairs of "surroundings." Examples of surroundings include parentheses, quotes, and HTML tags. They are closely related to what Vim refers to as text-objects. Provided are mappings to allow for removing, changing, and adding surroundings. Details follow on the exact semantics, but first, consider the following examples. An asterisk (*) is used to denote the cursor position.  Old text Command New text ~ "Hello *world!" ds" Hello world! [123+4*56]/2 cs]) (123+456)/2 "Look ma, I'm *HTML!" cs"<q> <q>Look ma, I'm HTML!</q> if *x>3 { ysW( if ( x>3 ) { my$str = *whee!;         vllllS'     my \$str = 'whee!';

For instance, if the cursor was inside "foo bar", you could type cs"' to convert the text to 'foo bar'.

There's a lot more, check it out at :help surround

## NERDCommenter

NERDCommenter allows you to wrangle your code comments, regardless of filetype. View help :NERDCommenter or checkout my post on NERDCommenter.

QuickStart Toggle comments using <Leader>c<space> in Visual or Normal mode.

## neocomplcache

NeoComplCache is an amazing autocomplete plugin with additional support for snippets. It can complete simulatiously from the dictionary, buffer, omnicomplete and snippets. This is the one true plugin that brings Vim autocomplete on par with the best editors.

QuickStart Just start typing, it will autocomplete where possible

Customizations:

• Automatically present the autocomplete menu
• Support tab and enter for autocomplete
• <C-k> for completing snippets.

## YouCompleteMe

YouCompleteMe is another amazing completion engine. It is slightly more involved to set up as it contains a binary component that the user needs to compile before it will work. As a result of this however it is very fast.

To enable YouCompleteMe add youcompleteme to your list of groups by overriding it in your .vimrc.before.local like so: let g:spf13_bundle_groups=['general', 'programming', 'misc', 'scala', 'youcompleteme'] This is just an example. Remember to choose the other groups you want here.

Once you have done this you will need to get Vundle to grab the latest code from git. You can do this by calling :BundleInstall!. You should see YouCompleteMe in the list.

You will now have the code in your bundles directory and can proceed to compile the core. Change to the directory it has been downloaded to. If you have a vanilla install then cd ~/.spf13-vim-3/.vim/bundle/YouCompleteMe/ should do the trick. You should see a file in this directory called install.sh. There are a few options to consider before running the installer:

• Do you want clang support (if you don't know what this is then you likely don't need it)?
• Do you want to link against a local libclang or have the installer download the latest for you?
• Do you want support for c# via the omnisharp server?

The plugin is well documented on the site linked above. Be sure to give that a read and make sure you understand the options you require.

For java users wanting to use eclim be sure to add let g:EclimCompletionMethod = 'omnifunc' to your .vimrc.local.

## Syntastic

Syntastic is a syntax checking plugin that runs buffers through external syntax checkers as they are saved and opened. If syntax errors are detected, the user is notified and is happy because they didn't have to compile their code or execute their script to find them.

## AutoClose

AutoClose does what you expect. It's simple, if you open a bracket, paren, brace, quote, etc, it automatically closes it. It handles curlys correctly and doesn't get in the way of double curlies for things like jinja and twig.

## Fugitive

Fugitive adds pervasive git support to git directories in vim. For more information, use :help fugitive

Use :Gstatus to view git status and type - on any file to stage or unstage it. Type p on a file to enter git add -p and stage specific hunks in the file.

Use :Gdiff on an open file to see what changes have been made to that file

QuickStart <leader>gs to bring up git status

Customizations:

• <leader>gs :Gstatus
• <leader>gd :Gdiff
• <leader>gc :Gcommit
• <leader>gb :Gblame
• <leader>gl :Glog
• <leader>gp :Git push
• <leader>gw :Gwrite
• :Git ___ will pass anything along to git.

## PIV

The most feature complete and up to date PHP Integration for Vim with proper support for PHP 5.3+ including latest syntax, functions, better fold support, etc.

PIV provides:

• PHP 5.3 support
• Auto generation of PHP Doc (,pd on (function, variable, class) definition line)
• Autocomplete of classes, functions, variables, constants and language keywords
• Better indenting
• Full PHP documentation manual (hit K on any function for full docs)

## Ack.vim

Ack.vim uses ack to search inside the current directory for a pattern. You can learn more about it with :help Ack

QuickStart :Ack

## Tabularize

Tabularize lets you align statements on their equal signs and other characters

Customizations:

• <Leader>a= :Tabularize /=<CR>
• <Leader>a: :Tabularize /:<CR>
• <Leader>a:: :Tabularize /:\zs<CR>
• <Leader>a, :Tabularize /,<CR>
• <Leader>a<Bar> :Tabularize /<Bar><CR>

## Tagbar

spf13-vim includes the Tagbar plugin. This plugin requires exuberant-ctags and will automatically generate tags for your open files. It also provides a panel to navigate easily via tags

QuickStart CTRL-] while the cursor is on a keyword (such as a function name) to jump to its definition.

Customizations: spf13-vim binds <Leader>tt to toggle the tagbar panel

Note: For full language support, run brew install ctags to install exuberant-ctags.

Tip: Check out :help ctags for information about VIM's built-in ctag support. Tag navigation creates a stack which can traversed via Ctrl-] (to find the source of a token) and Ctrl-T (to jump back up one level).

## EasyMotion

EasyMotion provides an interactive way to use motions in Vim.

It quickly maps each possible jump destination to a key allowing very fast and straightforward movement.

QuickStart EasyMotion is triggered using the normal movements, but prefixing them with <leader><leader>

For example this screen shot demonstrates pressing ,,w

## Airline

Airline provides a lightweight themable statusline with no external dependencies. By default this configuration uses the symbols ‹ and › as separators for different statusline sections but can be configured to use the same symbols as Powerline. An example first without and then with powerline symbols is shown here:

To enable powerline symbols first install one of the Powerline Fonts or patch your favorite font using the provided instructions. Configure your terminal, MacVim, or Gvim to use the desired font. Finally add let g:airline_powerline_fonts=1 to your .vimrc.before.local.

spf13-vim ships with a few additional syntaxes:

• Markdown (bound to *.markdown, *.md, and *.mk)
• Twig
• Git commits (set your EDITOR to mvim -f)

## Amazing Colors

spf13-vim includes solarized and spf13 vim color pack:

• ir_black
• molokai
• peaksea

Use :color molokai to switch to a color scheme.

Terminal Vim users will benefit from solarizing their terminal emulators and setting solarized support to 16 colors:

let g:solarized_termcolors=16
color solarized

Terminal emulator colorschemes:

## Snippets

It also contains a very complete set of snippets for use with snipmate or NeoComplCache.

# Intro to VIM

Here's some tips if you've never used VIM before:

## Tutorials

• Type vimtutor into a shell to go through a brief interactive tutorial inside VIM.
• Read the slides at VIM: Walking Without Crutches.

## Modes

• VIM has two (common) modes:
• insert mode- stuff you type is added to the buffer
• normal mode- keys you hit are interpreted as commands
• To enter insert mode, hit i
• To exit insert mode, hit <ESC>

## Useful commands

• Use :q to exit vim
• Certain commands are prefixed with a <Leader> key, which by default maps to \. Spf13-vim uses let mapleader = "," to change this to ,` which is in a consistent and convenient location.
• Keyboard cheat sheet.

VimL
GPL-2.0

No release