This was the color schemes defined in paper color theme.
Just pasting this in the vimrc worked!
let g:terminal_ansi_colors = [
\'#eeeeee', '#af0000', '#008700', '#5f8700',
\'#0087af', '#878787', '#005f87', '#444444',
\'#bcbcbc', '#d70000', '#d70087', '#8700af',
\'#d75f00', '#d75f00', '#005faf', '#005f87' ]
It should work out of the box if you have these patches:
8.2.0852 cannot map CTRL-S on some systems
8.2.0856 CTRL-S stops output
Although, I would rewrite the mappings:
nnoremap <c-s> :<c-u>w <bar>echo 'Saved'<cr>
inoremap <c-s> <c-\><c-o>:w <bar>echo 'Saved'<cr>
The help for 'titlestring' says:
When Vim was compiled with HAVE_X11 defined, the original title will be
restored if possible, see |X11|.
As you don't have X11 Vim won't help you.
In Bash you could use the environment variable PROMPT_COMMAND. The command defined in this variable is executed before the prompt is displayed (see man bash).
My solution for this need of shell integration is to use neovim terminal tab as main shell.
I use also skywind3000/vim-terminal-help plugin and drop command to open new files in same inscanse of vim and not in nested ones.
I don't know the "anaconda setup", but assume it is included in your shells configuration files (like .bashrc). It seems to manipulate the PATH environment variable.
When you open a terminal from within Vim a second instance of the shell is started, causing a manipulation of the PATH that was already manipulated. Hence the different value of PATH.
I found it more intuitive (YMMV!) to create a bash script called :e, containing this:
for f; do
echo -e "\033]51;[\"drop\", \"$f\"]\007"
So :e file works both at the vim command line, as well as in a terminal-within-vim
I wanted a way to easily toggle a single terminal that would keep the same size and content.
My solution lies in two functions: the main one controls whether a terminal should be opened, the second opens a terminal split where we want on the screen.
If one or more terminal splits exist, they are hidden. Else, a terminal split is opened, either a new one or ...
This question is a couple of years old now but I found it when I was looking for a way to open a terminal inside vim below a bunch of vertical splits. What I want looks something like this:
¦ ¦ ¦ ¦
¦ f1 ¦ f2 ¦ f3 ¦
¦ terminal ¦
What you get with :below terminal or with :set splitbelow and then :...
One particular use case I had experienced was conservation of my development environment in a different terminal emulator. At the time, I needed to change my terminal emulator to xterm which does not support tabs, as far as I know. I was use to having this feature from gnome-terminal. However with a terminal emulator inside neovim, I was able to open new ...
I got the same issue on Ubuntu 20.04 and VIM - Vi IMproved 8.2 and I am using gruvbox color scheme (I also have some other vim plugins like syntastic).
After adding autocmd vimenter * colorscheme gruvbox in my .vimrc before the loading of my plugin manager (pathogen) this went off (I've also removed my previous colorscheme gruvbox command from my .vimrc of ...
You can do that using the :terminal mode in vim 8.
My answer is a modification of this answer.
Create a special function in your vimrc that's callable from terminal, its name must start with Tapi_.
function! Tapi_vit(bufnum, arglist)
let currfile = get(a:arglist, 0, '')
execute 'e' currfile
I found a solution which relies on Vim's +clientserver capability. It just took a small addition to a script I already used. The final result is this vimserver.sh:
if [ -z "$(vim --serverlist)" ]; then
xterm -name vimserver -xrm 'vimserver*vt100.Translations:#override\
Shift <KeyPress> Insert: insert-selection(None,None)' \