Permalink
Browse files

Getting surround from github

  • Loading branch information...
Derek Wyatt
Derek Wyatt committed Jul 5, 2011
1 parent 8938e02 commit 4e013615e7037b14000a6cf0c6e0630a318fd80a
Showing with 1 addition and 866 deletions.
  1. +1 −0 .gitignore
  2. +0 −222 bundle/vim-surround/doc/surround.txt
  3. +0 −19 bundle/vim-surround/doc/tags
  4. +0 −625 bundle/vim-surround/plugin/surround.vim
View
@@ -11,3 +11,4 @@ vim-xptemplate
vim-fuzzyfinder
vim-l9
vim-nerdtree
+vim-surround
@@ -1,222 +0,0 @@
-*surround.txt* Plugin for deleting, changing, and adding "surroundings"
-
-Author: Tim Pope <vimNOSPAM@tpope.info> *surround-author*
-License: Same terms as Vim itself (see |license|)
-
-This plugin is only available if 'compatible' is not set.
-
-INTRODUCTION *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!';
-
-While a few features of this plugin will work in older versions of Vim,
-Vim 7 is recommended for full functionality.
-
-MAPPINGS *surround-mappings*
-
-Delete surroundings is *ds* . The next character given determines the target
-to delete. The exact nature of the target is explained in |surround-targets|
-but essentially it is the last character of a |text-object|. This mapping
-deletes the difference between the "i"nner object and "a"n object. This is
-easiest to understand with some examples:
-
- Old text Command New text ~
- "Hello *world!" ds" Hello world!
- (123+4*56)/2 ds) 123+456/2
- <div>Yo!*</div> dst Yo!
-
-Change surroundings is *cs* . It takes two arguments, a target like with
-|ds|, and a replacement. Details about the second argument can be found
-below in |surround-replacements|. Once again, examples are in order.
-
- Old text Command New text ~
- "Hello *world!" cs"' 'Hello world!'
- "Hello *world!" cs"<q> <q>Hello world!</q>
- (123+4*56)/2 cs)] [123+456]/2
- (123+4*56)/2 cs)[ [ 123+456 ]/2
- <div>Yo!*</div> cst<p> <p>Yo!</p>
-
-*ys* takes a valid Vim motion or text object as the first object, and wraps
-it using the second argument as with |cs|. (Unfortunately there's no good
-mnemonic for "ys".)
-
- Old text Command New text ~
- Hello w*orld! ysiw) Hello (world)!
-
-As a special case, *yss* operates on the current line, ignoring leading
-whitespace.
-
- Old text Command New text ~
- Hello w*orld! yssB {Hello world!}
-
-There is also *yS* and *ySS* which indent the surrounded text and place it
-on a line of its own.
-
-In visual mode, a simple "s" with an argument wraps the selection. This is
-referred to as the *vS* mapping, although ordinarily there will be
-additional keystrokes between the v and s. In linewise visual mode, the
-surroundings are placed on separate lines and indented. In blockwise visual
-mode, each line is surrounded.
-
-A "gS" in visual mode, known as *vgS* , behaves similarly. In linewise visual
-mode, the automatic indenting is surpressed. In blockwise visual mode, this
-enables surrounding past the end of the like with 'virtualedit' set (there
-seems to be no way in Vim Script to differentiate between a jagged end of line
-selection and a virtual block selected past the end of the line, so two maps
-were needed).
-
-Additionally, there is a legacy "s" or *vs* mapping which is basically the
-same as |vS|. Due to popular demand of wanting to use "s" as Vim does to mean
-replacing the selection (also available as "c"), this mapping is going away.
-If you were one of these people and would like to disable "s" with the current
-release, indicate this to surround.vim by assigning the "s" mapping to
-something else.
->
- xmap <Leader>s <Plug>Vsurround
-<
- *i_CTRL-G_s* *i_CTRL-G_S*
-Finally, there is an experimental insert mode mapping on <C-G>s and <C-S>.
-Beware that the latter won't work on terminals with flow control (if you
-accidentally freeze your terminal, use <C-Q> to unfreeze it). The mapping
-inserts the specified surroundings and puts the cursor between them. If,
-immediately after the mapping and before the replacement, a second <C-S> or
-carriage return is pressed, the prefix, cursor, and suffix will be placed on
-three separate lines. <C-G>S (not <C-G>s) also exhibits this behavior.
-
-TARGETS *surround-targets*
-
-The |ds| and |cs| commands both take a target as their first argument. The
-possible targets are based closely on the |text-objects| provided by Vim.
-In order for a target to work, the corresponding text object must be
-supported in the version of Vim used (Vim 7 adds several text objects, and
-thus is highly recommended). All targets are currently just one character.
-
-Eight punctuation marks, (, ), {, }, [, ], <, and >, represent themselves
-and their counterparts. If the opening mark is used, contained whitespace is
-also trimmed. The targets b, B, r, and a are aliases for ), }, ], and >
-(the first two mirror Vim; the second two are completely arbitrary and
-subject to change).
-
-Three quote marks, ', ", `, represent themselves, in pairs. They are only
-searched for on the current line.
-
-A t is a pair of HTML or XML tags. See |tag-blocks| for details. Remember
-that you can specify a numerical argument if you want to get to a tag other
-than the innermost one.
-
-The letters w, W, and s correspond to a |word|, a |WORD|, and a |sentence|,
-respectively. These are special in that they have nothing to delete, and
-used with |ds| they are a no-op. With |cs|, one could consider them a
-slight shortcut for ysi (cswb == ysiwb, more or less).
-
-A p represents a |paragraph|. This behaves similarly to w, W, and s above;
-however, newlines are sometimes added and/or removed.
-
-REPLACEMENTS *surround-replacements*
-
-A replacement argument is a single character, and is required by |cs|, |ys|,
-and |vs|. Undefined replacement characters (with the exception of alphabetic
-characters) default to placing themselves at the beginning and end of the
-destination, which can be useful for characters like / and |.
-
-If either ), }, ], or > is used, the text is wrapped in the appropriate pair
-of characters. Similar behavior can be found with (, {, and [ (but not <),
-which append an additional space to the inside. Like with the targets above,
-b, B, r, and a are aliases for ), }, ], and >. To fulfill the common need for
-code blocks in C-style languages, <C-}> (which is really <C-]>) adds braces on
-lines separate from the content.
-
-If t or < is used, Vim prompts for an HTML/XML tag to insert. You may specify
-attributes here and they will be stripped from the closing tag. End your
-input by pressing <CR> or >. If <C-T> is used, the tags will appear on lines
-by themselves.
-
-A deprecated replacement of a LaTeX environment is provided on \ and l. The
-name of the environment and any arguments will be input from a prompt. This
-will be removed once a more fully functional customization system is
-implemented. The following shows the resulting environment from
-csp\tabular}{lc<CR>
->
- \begin{tabular}{lc}
- \end{tabular}
-<
-CUSTOMIZING *surround-customizing*
-
-The following adds a potential replacement on "-" (ASCII 45) in PHP files.
-(To determine the ASCII code to use, :echo char2nr("-")). The carriage
-return will be replaced by the original text.
->
- autocmd FileType php let b:surround_45 = "<?php \r ?>"
-<
-This can be used in a PHP file as in the following example.
-
- Old text Command New text ~
- print "Hello *world!" yss- <?php print "Hello world!" ?>
-
-Additionally, one can use a global variable for globally available
-replacements.
->
- let g:surround_45 = "<% \r %>"
- let g:surround_61 = "<%= \r %>"
-<
-Advanced, experimental, and subject to change: One can also prompt for
-replacement text. The syntax for this is to surround the replacement in pairs
-of low numbered control characters. If this sounds confusing, that's because
-it is (but it makes the parsing easy). Consider the following example for a
-LaTeX environment on the "l" replacement.
->
- let g:surround_108 = "\\begin{\1environment: \1}\r\\end{\1\1}"
-<
-When this replacement is used, the user is prompted with an "environment: "
-prompt for input. This input is inserted between each set of \1's.
-Additional inputs up to \7 can be used.
-
-Furthermore, one can specify a regular expression substitution to apply.
->
- let g:surround_108 = "\\begin{\1environment: \1}\r\\end{\1\r}.*\r\1}"
-<
-This will remove anything after the first } in the input when the text is
-placed within the \end{} slot. The first \r marks where the pattern begins,
-and the second where the replacement text begins.
-
-Here's a second example for creating an HTML <div>. The substitution cleverly
-prompts for an id, but only adds id="" if it is non-blank. You may have to
-read this one a few times slowly before you understand it.
->
- let g:surround_{char2nr("d")} = "<div\1id: \r..*\r id=\"&\"\1>\r</div>"
-<
-Inputting text replacements is a proof of concept at this point. The ugly,
-unintuitive interface and the brevity of the documentation reflect this.
-
-Finally, It is possible to always append a string to surroundings in insert
-mode (and only insert mode). This is useful with certain plugins and mappings
-that allow you to jump to such markings.
->
- let g:surround_insert_tail = "<++>"
-<
-ISSUES *surround-issues*
-
-Vim could potentially get confused when deleting/changing occurs at the very
-end of the line. Please report any repeatable instances of this.
-
-Do we need to use |inputsave()|/|inputrestore()| with the tag replacement?
-
-Indenting is handled haphazardly. Need to decide the most appropriate
-behavior and implement it. Right now one can do :let b:surround_indent = 1
-(or the global equivalent) to enable automatic re-indenting by Vim via |=|;
-should this be the default?
-
- vim:tw=78:ts=8:ft=help:norl:
@@ -1,19 +0,0 @@
-cs surround.txt /*cs*
-ds surround.txt /*ds*
-i_CTRL-G_S surround.txt /*i_CTRL-G_S*
-i_CTRL-G_s surround.txt /*i_CTRL-G_s*
-surround surround.txt /*surround*
-surround-author surround.txt /*surround-author*
-surround-customizing surround.txt /*surround-customizing*
-surround-issues surround.txt /*surround-issues*
-surround-mappings surround.txt /*surround-mappings*
-surround-replacements surround.txt /*surround-replacements*
-surround-targets surround.txt /*surround-targets*
-surround.txt surround.txt /*surround.txt*
-vS surround.txt /*vS*
-vgS surround.txt /*vgS*
-vs surround.txt /*vs*
-yS surround.txt /*yS*
-ySS surround.txt /*ySS*
-ys surround.txt /*ys*
-yss surround.txt /*yss*
Oops, something went wrong.

0 comments on commit 4e01361

Please sign in to comment.