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At least not on my mac. It works fine in Vim. Is this simply an error in Neovim?

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    When you insert a literal <S-F10> (<C-v><S-F10> in insert mode), what is displayed? On my system, with Vim, I see: ^[[21;2~. I can't use <S-F10> by default, because Vim doesn't recognize the previous sequence of keycodes, so I have to teach that it means <S-F10>. To do this, I have to write in my vimrc: silent! exe "set <S-F10>=\e[21;2~" The keycodes to the right of the equal sign are the same as the ones displayed when inserting a literal <S-F10>. Except for the leading ^[ which must be replaced by \e (escape keycode). After that I can use <S-F10>. Maybe that will help. Mar 26, 2016 at 7:42
  • @user9433424, thank you! that solved it. in nvim, shifting turns f1 to f13, etc.
    – Toothrot
    Mar 26, 2016 at 11:46

1 Answer 1

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I had this problem of mapping Shift+Fx keys combination on different systems. Unfortunately solutions were also different.

I wanted to map Shift+F8. On one system I had to put the following into my vimrc:

set<s-F8>=^[[32~
nnoremap <S-F8> :cprev<CR>

The combination of characters "^[[32~" in the first line was created by pressing Ctrl-v and then Shift-F8 keys in insert mode.

With neovim this approach did not work. Pressing Ctrl-v and then Shift-F8 in insert mode resulted in following characters: "".

But the following mapping command works just fine:

nnoremap <F20> :cprev<CR>

Strange, but it actually maps Shift+F8 key combination.

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