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I am using macvim 8.1, the map command is

:inoremap <C-$> <End>

I also tried <C-4>, no working.

tried other number, can't work too (however CTRL-6 could work).

Also tried nnoremap, same result.

the :map <C-$> command shows

i <C-$>      * <End>
2

Normally Ctrl-Number produce a different key code. You can check like this:

Open Vim and change to insert mode. Then hit Ctrl-V followed by Ctrl-4 (or whatever you plan to map).

On Linux this produces the output ^\. Note that this is one character, usually displayed in light-blue. So Ctrl-4 is identical to Ctrl-\.

Tested with Vim 8.1 on Ubuntu in Gnome-Terminal (but should be true for all systems):

  • Ctrl-1 is not detected
  • Ctrl-2 is Ctrl-@ (hex 0x00)
  • Ctrl-3 is Ctrl-[ aka ESC
  • Ctrl-4 is Ctrl-\
  • Ctrl-5 is Ctrl-]
  • Ctrl-6 is Ctrl-^
  • Ctrl-7 is Ctrl-_
  • Ctrl-8 is Ctrl-? aka Delete used as Backspace
  • Ctrl-9 is not detected
  • Ctrl-0 is not detected
  • 1
    Also, please see the faq: vimhelp.org/vim_faq.txt.html#faq-20.5 – Christian Brabandt Mar 29 at 10:51
  • If Ctrl-3 is identical to ESC, I should expect vim quit insert mode to normal mode when Ctrl-3 is pressed, like ESC usuallly does, however, actually, 3 is input, so Ctrl-3 shouldn't be the same as ESC or Ctrl-[, should it? – chrisyue Apr 1 at 2:16
  • @chrisyue <Ctrl-3> leaves insert mode. Tested in Vim, GVim, and the vi-editing-mode of Bash (Gnome-Terminal, XTerm). – Ralf Apr 1 at 4:47

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