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794558f Sep 15, 2016
@bootleq @dkearns @rolfb @tpope @AndrewRadev
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RUBY *ruby.vim* *ft-ruby-syntax*
Ruby: Operator highlighting |ruby_operators|
Ruby: Whitespace errors |ruby_space_errors|
Ruby: Folding |ruby_fold| |ruby_foldable_groups|
Ruby: Reducing expensive operations |ruby_no_expensive| |ruby_minlines|
Ruby: Spellchecking strings |ruby_spellcheck_strings|
*ruby_operators*
Ruby: Operator highlighting ~
Operators can be highlighted by defining "ruby_operators": >
:let ruby_operators = 1
<
*ruby_space_errors*
Ruby: Whitespace errors ~
Whitespace errors can be highlighted by defining "ruby_space_errors": >
:let ruby_space_errors = 1
<
This will highlight trailing whitespace and tabs preceded by a space character
as errors. This can be refined by defining "ruby_no_trail_space_error" and
"ruby_no_tab_space_error" which will ignore trailing whitespace and tabs after
spaces respectively.
*ruby_fold*
Ruby: Folding ~
Folding can be enabled by defining "ruby_fold": >
:let ruby_fold = 1
<
This will set the value of 'foldmethod' to "syntax" locally to the current
buffer or window, which will enable syntax-based folding when editing Ruby
filetypes.
*ruby_foldable_groups*
Default folding is rather detailed, i.e., small syntax units like "if", "do",
"%w[]" may create corresponding fold levels.
You can set "ruby_foldable_groups" to restrict which groups are foldable: >
:let ruby_foldable_groups = 'if case %'
<
The value is a space-separated list of keywords:
keyword meaning ~
-------- ------------------------------------- ~
ALL Most block syntax (default)
NONE Nothing
if "if" or "unless" block
def "def" block
class "class" block
module "module" block
do "do" block
begin "begin" block
case "case" block
for "for", "while", "until" loops
{ Curly bracket block or hash literal
[ Array literal
% Literal with "%" notation, e.g.: %w(STRING), %!STRING!
/ Regexp
string String and shell command output (surrounded by ', ", `)
: Symbol
# Multiline comment
<< Here documents
__END__ Source code after "__END__" directive
*ruby_no_expensive*
Ruby: Reducing expensive operations ~
By default, the "end" keyword is colorized according to the opening statement
of the block it closes. While useful, this feature can be expensive; if you
experience slow redrawing (or you are on a terminal with poor color support)
you may want to turn it off by defining the "ruby_no_expensive" variable: >
:let ruby_no_expensive = 1
<
In this case the same color will be used for all control keywords.
*ruby_minlines*
If you do want this feature enabled, but notice highlighting errors while
scrolling backwards, which are fixed when redrawing with CTRL-L, try setting
the "ruby_minlines" variable to a value larger than 50: >
:let ruby_minlines = 100
<
Ideally, this value should be a number of lines large enough to embrace your
largest class or module.
*ruby_spellcheck_strings*
Ruby: Spellchecking strings ~
Ruby syntax will perform spellchecking of strings if you define
"ruby_spellcheck_strings": >
:let ruby_spellcheck_strings = 1
<
vim:tw=78:sw=4:ts=8:ft=help:norl: