A tag is a keyword or label that categorizes your question with other, similar questions. Using the right tags makes it easier for others to find and answer your question.
Questions about interaction with the desktop windowing environment. For questions about windows for viewing buffers within Vim, use [vim-windows].
Questions about editing non-text files.
Questions about the usage and the manipulation of the argument list. The argument list is the list of file names you give when starting Vim.
If you exit `vim` and later start it again, you would normally lose a lot of information. The `viminfo` file can be used to remember that information, which enables you to continue where you left off…
Questions about :command and how the user can define custom commands.
A faster alternative for grep; usually installed as the 'ag' command.
Questions about the Vimwiki plugin which allows a personal wiki to be created within vim. The wiki content comes from interlinked text files written in a wiki syntax.
Questions about how to count the number of occurrences of something. Questions about the Vim feature that repeats commands should use the 'count' tag instead.
An annotation at the beginning or end of a text document to configure the editor for that document
For questions specific to using vim on the Debian operating system. Note that unless your question is specific to Debian, you should use the more general "Linux" tag
Cscope allows more powerful examination of C code than c-tags. Vim has builtin support for using the cscope utility as a tags source.
Questions about moving, deleting, or opening files; or about the difference between a buffer and its file. For topics such as saving files, use the buffers tag instead.
The X Window System (often just called X11) provides graphics on Unix-like systems.
Allow placement of a 'sign' in the left-hand side of the window and definition of a highlight which will be applied to that line.