Hey guys. I'm running vim 7.3.35 on Ubuntun 11.04. And when I type
I get the same result, i.e., it always replaces every 'this' in the file for 'that'. Shouldn't the fist command
replace only the first occurance of 'that'?
here's my .vimrc:
" An example for a vimrc file.
" Maintainer: Bram Moolenaar <Bram@vim.org>
" Last change: 2008 Dec 17
" To use it, copy it to
" for Unix and OS/2: ~/.vimrc
" for Amiga: s:.vimrc
" for MS-DOS and Win32: $VIM\_vimrc
" for OpenVMS: sys$login:.vimrc
" When started as "evim", evim.vim will already have done these settings.
if v:progname =~? "evim"
" Use Vim settings, rather than Vi settings (much better!).
" This must be first, because it changes other options as a side effect.
" allow backspacing over everything in insert mode
set nobackup " do not keep a backup file, use versions instead
set backup " keep a backup file
set history=50 " keep 50 lines of command line history
set ruler " show the cursor position all the time
set showcmd " display incomplete commands
set incsearch " do incremental searching
" For Win32 GUI: remove 't' flag from 'guioptions': no tearoff menu entries
" let &guioptions = substitute(&guioptions, "t", "", "g")
" Don't use Ex mode, use Q for formatting
map Q gq
" CTRL-U in insert mode deletes a lot. Use CTRL-G u to first break undo,
" so that you can undo CTRL-U after inserting a line break.
inoremap <C-U> <C-G>u<C-U>
" In many terminal emulators the mouse works just fine, thus enable it.
" Switch syntax highlighting on, when the terminal has colors
" Also switch on highlighting the last used search pattern.
if &t_Co > 2 || has("gui_running")
" Only do this part when compiled with support for autocommands.
" Enable file type detection.
" Use the default filetype settings, so that mail gets 'tw' set to 72,
" 'cindent' is on in C files, etc.
" Also load indent files, to automatically do language-dependent indenting.
filetype plugin indent on
" Put these in an autocmd group, so that we can delete them easily.
" For all text files set 'textwidth' to 78 characters.
autocmd FileType text setlocal textwidth=78
" When editing a file, always jump to the last known cursor position.
" Don't do it when the position is invalid or when inside an event handler
" (happens when dropping a file on gvim).
" Also don't do it when the mark is in the first line, that is the default
" position when opening a file.
autocmd BufReadPost *
\ if line("'\"") > 1 && line("'\"") <= line("$") |
\ exe "normal! g`\"" |
set autoindent " always set autoindenting on
endif " has("autocmd")
" Convenient command to see the difference between the current buffer and the
" file it was loaded from, thus the changes you made.
" Only define it when not defined already.
command DiffOrig vert new | set bt=nofile | r # | 0d_ | diffthis
\ | wincmd p | diffthis
set grepprg=grep\ -nh\ $*
On 09/08/11 16:39, dmbfm wrote:
> Hey guys. I'm running vim 7.3.35 on Ubuntun 11.04. And when I
> I get the same result, i.e., it always replaces every 'this'
> in the file for 'that'. Shouldn't the fist command replace
> only the first occurance of 'that'?
The /g flag impacts multiple matches on the *same line* rather
than all the matches in the file...just to be sure, if your text is
a little of this and some of this
and some of this and more of this
issuing your first command should change it to
a little of that and some of this
and some of that and more of this
whereas your 2nd command should change it to
a little of that and some of that
and some of that and more of that
The /g flag means that it it replaces all the matches on the same
line. If you only want to do the first match in the file you can use
If you want just the next one after the cursor (including the
current line) you can use
and if you want to start looking after the current line, just
remove the "-" from that.
While I didn't see anything of the like in your vimrc, there are
a couple options that trigger non-default behaviors with those
flags, so you might also check the output of
:set gdefault? edcompatible?
Both are generally discouraged for the havoc they cause in all
sorts of places.
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