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i solved mine by doing this python -m pip --user --upgrade pynvim. PyNvim is a provider for python in NVIM and later in the config file at ~/.config/nvim/init.vim add this line saying which python to use let g:python3_host_prog = '/usr/bin/python'


In response to Bram's answer, I have found, modified, and compiled a medical spell file that can be used with Vim. I've made the full instructions and the source code available under a GPL3 license over here. However, I'll provide an abbreviated guide to installing the medical spell file here too. How to install a medical spell file for vim Step 1: On a ...


The "medical" spell file does not exist, it is just an example of a name that is longer than two characters. You would have to generate one yourself.


I think you want to learn about insert mode abbreviations. :iabbrev :bang #!/usr/bin/python3.9 When you type :bang in INSERT mode, the text will be replaced to #!/usr/bin/python3.9 when you trigger the abbreviation. Abbreviations are triggered when you hit the space bar or return key (among other ways). For an abbreviation with multi-lines, use the <cr&...


I had the same problem, so I wrote my own function for it. (Thanks to the guy below who had a way to do it without having to use the registry. I modified my own with this.) The strategy is to store the url under the Vim-cursor to a variable let url = expand('<cWORD>') and then use bash to open firefox with the url as argument: call feedkeys(':!bash ...

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