One of the things that versions of emacs have always done is handle multiple windows and multiple files; as such, vile was the first vi -like program to provide multiple windows and editing buffers.
As in elvis
<preface id="VI6-CH-0"> <title>Preface </title> <para> Text editing is one of the most common uses of any computer system, and <command>vi</command> is one of the most useful standard text editors> With <command>vi</command> you can create new files, or edit any exist> file. </para> ch00.sgm top # Makefile for vi book # Arnold Robbins CHAPTERS = ch00_6.sgm ch00_5.sgm ch00.sgm ch01.sgm ch02.sgm ch03.sgm \ ch04.sgm ch05.sgm ch06.sgm ch07.sgm ch08.sgm APPENDICES = appa.sgm appb.sgm appc.sgm appd.sgm POSTSCRIPT = ch00_6.ps ch00_5.ps ch00.ps ch01.ps ch02.ps ch03.ps \ ch04.ps ch05.ps ch06.ps ch07.ps ch08.ps \ === Makefile =[modified]========================================= top ==
The split screen is the result of typing
, all windows share the bottom line
for execution of ex
Each window has its own status line, with the current window
indicated by having its status line filled with equal signs.
The status line also acquires an
is also like emacs
commands are bound to key sequences.
presents the commands and their
In some cases, two sets of key sequences do the same operation,
for example, the