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.
Vim can handle abbreviations to replace some text by some other text. Question about creating these abbreviations and how to make them work.
the organization of content elements by tokens/symbols and/or by column or line locations.
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.
Question about ways to make quick calculations in Vim.
Methods and tools for using vim to create and edit diagrams, texts and pictures made entirely by stringing together the printable ASCII characters.
commands executed automatically on certain events. Questions on creating or modifying `autocmd` definitions are appropriate for this tag.
For questions about the several commands to complete part of a keyword or line that has been typed.
a small pop-up opening while hovering over certain words.
the GNU Bourne Again SHell, the successor to the classic Unix Bourne sh (shell). It's the default shell for various Linux/GNU systems.
Questions about editing non-text files.
The representation of a file loaded into memory. Edits are performed on buffers.
The clientserver feature allows Vim to accept & execute commands from another process.
A comma separated list of screen columns that are highlighted with [`hl-ColorColumn`](http://vimdoc.sourceforge.net/htmldoc/syntax.html#hl-ColorColumn). See [`:h 'colorcolumn'`](http://vimdoc.sourcefo…
a Vim script which sets the colors to be used for the highlight groups.
Questions about how Vim records the commands issues by the user and how to customize this behavior.
Questions on ex- or colon-commands. For questions about command-line options used to launch the editor, use the [invocation] tag.
In Vim's command-line window you can edit the command line just like editing text in any window.
programmer-readable annotations in source code which are ignored by the parser.
The 'conceal' feature allows to hide or replace some part of a buffer thanks to Vim's syntax highlighting mechanism.