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vim_diff.txt    Nvim


Differences between Nvim and Vim			       vim-differences

Nvim differs from Vim in many ways, although editor and Vimscript (not
Vim9script) features are mostly identical.  This document is a complete and
centralized reference of the differences.

				      Type gO to see the table of contents.

Configuration						    nvim-config

- Use $XDG_CONFIG_HOME/nvim/init.vim instead of .vimrc for your config.
- Use $XDG_CONFIG_HOME/nvim instead of .vim to store configuration files.
- Use $XDG_STATE_HOME/nvim/shada/main.shada instead of .viminfo for persistent
  session information.  shada

Defaults					            nvim-defaults

- Filetype detection is enabled by default. This can be disabled by adding
  ":filetype off" to init.vim.
- Syntax highlighting is enabled by default. This can be disabled by adding
  ":syntax off" to init.vim.

- 'autoindent' is enabled
- 'autoread' is enabled
- 'background' defaults to "dark" (unless set automatically by the terminal/UI)
- 'backspace' defaults to "indent,eol,start"
- 'backupdir' defaults to .,~/.local/state/nvim/backup// (xdg), auto-created
- 'belloff' defaults to "all"
- 'commentstring' defaults to ""
- 'compatible' is always disabled
- 'complete' excludes "i"
- 'directory' defaults to ~/.local/state/nvim/swap// (xdg), auto-created
- 'display' defaults to "lastline"
- 'encoding' is UTF-8 (cf. 'fileencoding' for file-content encoding)
- 'fillchars' defaults (in effect) to "vert:│,fold:·,sep:│"
- 'formatoptions' defaults to "tcqj"
- 'fsync' is disabled
- 'hidden' is enabled
- 'history' defaults to 10000 (the maximum)
- 'hlsearch' is enabled
- 'incsearch' is enabled
- 'joinspaces' is disabled
- 'langnoremap' is enabled
- 'langremap' is disabled
- 'laststatus' defaults to 2 (statusline is always shown)
- 'listchars' defaults to "tab:> ,trail:-,nbsp:+"
- 'mouse' defaults to "nvi"
- 'mousemodel' defaults to "popup_setpos"
- 'nrformats' defaults to "bin,hex"
- 'ruler' is enabled
- 'sessionoptions' includes "unix,slash", excludes "options"
- 'shortmess' includes "F", excludes "S"
- 'showcmd' is enabled
- 'sidescroll' defaults to 1
- 'smarttab' is enabled
- 'startofline' is disabled
- 'switchbuf' defaults to "uselast"
- 'tabpagemax' defaults to 50
- 'tags' defaults to "./tags;,tags"
- 'ttimeoutlen' defaults to 50
- 'ttyfast' is always set
- 'undodir' defaults to ~/.local/state/nvim/undo// (xdg), auto-created
- 'viewoptions' includes "unix,slash", excludes "options"
- 'viminfo' includes "!"
- 'wildmenu' is enabled
- 'wildoptions' defaults to "pum,tagfile"

- editorconfig plugin is enabled, .editorconfig settings are applied.
- man.lua plugin is enabled, so :Man is available by default.
- matchit plugin is enabled. To disable it in your config: 
    :let loaded_matchit = 1

- g:vimsyn_embed defaults to "l" to enable Lua highlighting

						default-mouse disable-mouse
By default the mouse is enabled, and <RightMouse> opens a popup-menu with
standard actions ("Cut", "Copy", "Paste", …). Mouse is NOT enabled in
command-mode or the more-prompt, so you can temporarily disable it just by
typing ":".

If you don't like this you can disable the mouse in your config using any of
the following:
- Disable mouse completely by unsetting the 'mouse' option: 
  set mouse=
- Pressing <RightMouse> extends selection instead of showing popup-menu: 
  set mousemodel=extend
- Pressing <A-LeftMouse> releases mouse until the cursor moves:  
  nnoremap <A-LeftMouse> <Cmd>
    \ set mouse=<Bar>
    \ echo 'mouse OFF until next cursor-move'<Bar>
    \ autocmd CursorMoved * ++once set mouse&<Bar>
    \ echo 'mouse ON'<CR>

To remove the "How-to disable mouse" menu item and the separator above it: 
  aunmenu PopUp.How-to\ disable\ mouse
  aunmenu PopUp.-1-

Nvim creates the following default mappings at startup. You can disable any
of these in your config by simply removing the mapping, e.g. ":unmap Y".

	nnoremap Y y$
	nnoremap <C-L> <Cmd>nohlsearch<Bar>diffupdate<Bar>normal! <C-L><CR>
	inoremap <C-U> <C-G>u<C-U>
	inoremap <C-W> <C-G>u<C-W>
	xnoremap * y/\V<C-R>"<CR>
	xnoremap # y?\V<C-R>"<CR>
	nnoremap & :&&<CR>

Default autocommands exist in the following groups. Use ":autocmd! {group}" to
remove them and ":autocmd {group}" to see how they're defined.

- BufReadCmd: Treats "term://" buffers as terminal buffers. terminal-start

- CmdwinEnter: Limits syntax sync to maxlines=1 in the cmdwin.

New Features						       nvim-features


- API                             API
- Job control                     job-control
- LSP framework                   lsp
- Lua scripting                   lua
- Parsing engine                  treesitter
- Providers
  - Clipboard                     provider-clipboard
  - Node.js plugins               provider-nodejs
  - Python plugins                provider-python
  - Ruby plugins                  provider-ruby
- Remote plugins                  remote-plugin
- Shared data                     shada
- Terminal emulator               terminal
- UI                              ui --listen --server
- Vimscript parser                nvim_parse_expression()
- XDG base directories            xdg


Working intuitively and consistently is a major goal of Nvim.

- Nvim always includes ALL features, in contrast to Vim (which ships various
  combinations of 100+ optional features).  feature-compile Think of it as
  a leaner version of Vim's "HUGE" build. This reduces surface area for bugs,
  and removes a common source of confusion and friction for users.

- Nvim avoids features that cannot be provided on all platforms; instead that
  is delegated to external plugins/extensions. E.g. the -X platform-specific
  option is "sometimes" available in Vim (with potential surprises:

- Vim's internal test functions (test_autochdir(), test_settime(), etc.) are
  not exposed (nor implemented); instead Nvim has a robust API.

- Behaviors, options, documentation are removed if they cost users more time
  than they save.

Usability details have been improved where the benefit outweighs any
backwards-compatibility cost. Some examples:

- Directories for 'directory' and 'undodir' are auto-created.
- Terminal features such as 'guicursor' are enabled where possible.
- Various "nvim" cli-arguments were redesigned.

Some features are built in that otherwise required external plugins:

- Highlighting the yanked region, see lua-highlight.


The Nvim UI is "decoupled" from the core editor: all UIs, including the
builtin TUI are just plugins that connect to a Nvim server (via --server
or --embed). Multiple Nvim UI clients can connect to the same Nvim editor

External plugins run in separate processes. remote-plugin This improves
stability and allows those plugins to work without blocking the editor. Even
"legacy" Python and Ruby plugins which use the old Vim interfaces (if_pyth,
if_ruby) run out-of-process.

Platform and I/O facilities are built upon libuv. Nvim benefits from libuv
features and bug fixes, and other projects benefit from improvements to libuv
by Nvim developers.


  The expression prompt (@=, c_CTRL-R_=, i_CTRL-R_=) is highlighted
  using a built-in Vimscript expression parser. expr-highlight
					E5408 E5409
  input(), inputdialog() support custom highlighting. input()-highlight
  (Experimental) Command-line (:) is colored by callback defined in
  g:Nvim_color_cmdline (this callback is for testing only, and will be
  removed in the future).

  :drop is always available
  :Man is available by default, with many improvements such as completion
  :match can be invoked before highlight group is defined
  :source works with Lua
  User commands can support :command-preview to show results as you type
  :write with "++p" flag creates parent directories.


  dictwatcheradd() notifies a callback whenever a Dict is modified
  msgpackdump(), msgpackparse() provide msgpack de/serialization
  system(), systemlist() can run {cmd} directly (without 'shell')
  matchadd() can be called before highlight group is defined
  tempname() tries to recover if the Nvim tempdir disappears.
  writefile() with "p" flag creates parent directories.

Highlight groups:
  highlight-blend controls blend level for a highlight group
  expr-highlight highlight groups (prefixed with "Nvim")
  hl-NormalFloat highlights floating window
  hl-FloatBorder highlights border of a floating window
  hl-FloatTitle highlights title of a floating window
  hl-NormalNC highlights non-current windows
  hl-MsgArea highlights messages/cmdline area
  hl-MsgSeparator highlights separator for scrolled messages
  hl-WinSeparator highlights window separators
  hl-Whitespace highlights 'listchars' whitespace
  hl-WinBar highlights 'winbar'
  hl-WinBarNC highlights non-current window 'winbar'

  ALT (META) chords always work (even in the TUI). Map <M- with any key:
  <M-1>, <M-BS>, <M-Del>, <M-Ins>, <M-/>, <M-\>, <M-Space>, <M-Enter>, etc.
  Case-sensitive: <M-a> and <M-A> are two different keycodes.

  ALT may behave like <Esc> if not mapped. i_ALT v_ALT c_ALT

Normal commands:
  gO shows a filetype-defined "outline" of the current buffer.
  Q replays the last recorded macro instead of switching to Ex mode (gQ).

  'cpoptions'   flags: cpo-_
  'diffopt'     "linematch" feature
  'exrc'        searches for ".nvim.lua", ".nvimrc", or ".exrc" files. The
                user is prompted whether to trust the file.
  'fillchars'   flags: "msgsep", "horiz", "horizup",
                "horizdown", "vertleft", "vertright", "verthoriz"
  'foldcolumn'  supports up to 9 dynamic/fixed columns
  'guicursor'   works in the terminal (TUI)
  'inccommand'  shows interactive results for :substitute-like commands
                and :command-preview commands
  'jumpoptions' "stack" behavior
  'jumpoptions' "view" tries to restore the mark-view when moving through
  the jumplist, changelist, alternate-file or using mark-motions.
  'laststatus'  global statusline support
  'mousescroll' amount to scroll by when scrolling with a mouse
  'pumblend'    pseudo-transparent popupmenu
  'shortmess'   "F" flag does not affect output from autocommands
  'signcolumn'  supports up to 9 dynamic/fixed columns
  'statuscolumn' full control of columns using 'statusline' format
  'statusline'  supports unlimited alignment sections
  'tabline'     %@Func@foo%X can call any function on mouse-click
  'ttimeout', 'ttimeoutlen' behavior was simplified
  'winblend'    pseudo-transparency in floating windows api-floatwin
  'winhighlight' window-local highlights

  If a Python interpreter is available on your $PATH, :python and
  :python3 are always available. See provider-python.

  Shell output (:!, :make,) is always routed through the UI, so it
  cannot "mess up" the screen. (You can still use "chansend(v:stderr,…)" if
  you want to mess up the screen :)

  Nvim throttles (skips) messages from shell commands (:!, :grep, :make)
  if there is too much output. No data is lost, this only affects display and
  improves performance. :terminal output is never throttled.

  :! does not support "interactive" commands. Use :terminal instead.
  (GUI Vim has a similar limitation, see ":help gui-pty" in Vim.)

  :!start is not special-cased on Windows.

  system() does not support writing/reading "backgrounded" commands. E5677

  Signs are removed if the associated line is deleted.

  -e and -es invoke the same "improved Ex mode" as -E and -Es.
  -E and -Es read stdin as text (into buffer 1).
  -es and -Es have improved behavior:
    - Quits automatically, don't need "-c qa!".
    - Skips swap-file dialog.
  -s reads Normal commands from stdin if the script name is "-".
  Reading text (instead of commands) from stdin --:
    - works by default: "-" file is optional
    - works in more cases: -Es, file args

  Start Nvim with 'verbose' level 3 to show terminal capabilities: 
	nvim -V3

			'term' E529 E530 E531
  'term' reflects the terminal type derived from $TERM and other environment
  checks.  For debugging only; not reliable during startup. 
	  :echo &term
  "builtin_x" means one of the builtin-terms was chosen, because the expected
  terminfo file was not found on the system.

  Nvim will use 256-colour capability on Linux virtual terminals.  Vim uses
  only 8 colours plus bright foreground on Linux VTs.

  Vim combines what is in its builtin-terms with what it reads from terminfo,
  and has a 'ttybuiltin' setting to control how that combination works.  Nvim
  uses one or the other, it does not attempt to merge the two.

  Visual selection highlights the character at cursor. visual-use

  messages: When showing messages longer than 'cmdheight', only
  scroll the message lines, not the entire screen. The
  separator line is decorated by hl-MsgSeparator and
  the "msgsep" flag of 'fillchars'. msgsep

  v:progpath is always absolute ("full")
  v:windowid is always available (for use by external UIs)

  :redir nested in execute() works.

Upstreamed features					 nvim-upstreamed

These Nvim features were later integrated into Vim.

- 'fillchars' flags: "eob"
- 'wildoptions' flags: "pum" enables popupmenu for wildmode completion
- <Cmd>
- WinClosed
- WinScrolled
- :sign-define "numhl" argument
- :source works with anonymous (no file) scripts
- 'statusline' supports unlimited alignment sections

Changed features					 nvim-changed

This section lists various low-level details about other behavior changes.

mkdir() behaviour changed:
1. Assuming /tmp/foo does not exist and /tmp can be written to
   mkdir('/tmp/foo/bar', 'p', 0700) will create both /tmp/foo and /tmp/foo/bar 
   with 0700 permissions. Vim mkdir will create /tmp/foo with 0755.
2. If you try to create an existing directory with 'p' (e.g. mkdir('/',
   'p')) mkdir() will silently exit. In Vim this was an error.
3. mkdir() error messages now include strerror() text when mkdir fails.

string() and :echo behaviour changed:
1. No maximum recursion depth limit is applied to nested container
2. string() fails immediately on nested containers, not when recursion limit
   was exceeded.
2. When :echo encounters duplicate containers like 

       let l = []
       echo [l, l]

   it does not use "[...]" (was: "[[], [...]]", now: "[[], []]"). "..." is
   only used for recursive containers.
3. :echo printing nested containers adds "@level" after "..." designating
   the level at which recursive container was printed: :echo-self-refer.
   Same thing applies to string() (though it uses construct like
   "{E724@level}"), but this is not reliable because string() continues to
   error out.
4. Stringifyed infinite and NaN values now use str2float() and can be evaled
5. (internal) Trying to print or stringify VAR_UNKNOWN in Vim results in 
   nothing, E908, in Nvim it is internal error.

json_decode() behaviour changed:
1. It may output msgpack-special-dict.
2. msgpack-special-dict is emitted also in case of duplicate keys, while in 
   Vim it errors out.
3. It accepts only valid JSON.  Trailing commas are not accepted.

json_encode() behaviour slightly changed: now msgpack-special-dict values 
are accepted, but v:none is not.

Viminfo text files were replaced with binary (messagepack) shada files.
Additional differences:

- shada-c has no effect.
- shada-s now limits size of every item and not just registers.
- 'viminfo' option got renamed to 'shada'. Old option is kept as an alias for
  compatibility reasons.
- :wviminfo was renamed to :wshada, :rviminfo to :rshada.  Old
  commands are still kept.
- ShaDa file format was designed with forward and backward compatibility in
  mind. shada-compatibility
- Some errors make ShaDa code keep temporary file in-place for user to decide
  what to do with it.  Vim deletes temporary file in these cases.
- ShaDa file keeps search direction (v:searchforward), viminfo does not.

printf() returns something meaningful when used with %p argument: in Vim 
it used to return useless address of the string (strings are copied to the 
newly allocated memory all over the place) and fail on types which cannot be 
coerced to strings. See id() for more details, currently it uses 
`printf("%p", {expr})` internally.

c_CTRL-R pasting a non-special register into cmdline omits the last <CR>.

CursorMoved always triggers when moving between windows.

Lua interface (lua.txt):

- `:lua print("a\0b")` will print a^@b, like with `:echomsg "a\nb"` . In Vim
  that prints a and b on separate lines, exactly like
  `:lua print("a\nb")` .
- `:lua error('TEST')` emits the error “E5105: Error while calling lua chunk:
  [string "<VimL compiled string>"]:1: TEST”, whereas Vim emits only “TEST”.
- Lua has direct access to Nvim API via vim.api.
- Lua package.path and package.cpath are automatically updated according to
  'runtimepath': lua-require.

  :doautocmd does not warn about "No matching autocommands".
  :wincmd accepts a count.
  :write! does not show a prompt if the file was updated externally.
  := does not accept ex-flags. With an arg it is equivalent to :lua=

  The meanings of arrow keys do not change depending on 'wildoptions'.

  input() and inputdialog() support for each other’s features (return on
  cancel and completion respectively) via dictionary argument (replaces all
  other arguments if used), and "cancelreturn" can have any type if passed in
  a dictionary.
  input() and inputdialog() support user-defined cmdline highlighting.

Highlight groups:
  hl-ColorColumn, hl-CursorColumn are lower priority than most other
  hl-CurSearch highlights match under cursor instead of last match found
  using n or N
  hl-CursorLine is low-priority unless foreground color is set
  hl-VertSplit superseded by hl-WinSeparator
  Highlight groups names are allowed to contain the characters . and @.
  It is an error to define a highlight group with a name that doesn't match
  the regexp [a-zA-Z0-9_.@]* (see group-name).

Macro/recording behavior
  Replay of a macro recorded during :lmap produces the same actions as when it
  was recorded. In Vim if a macro is recorded while using :lmap'ped keys then
  the behaviour during record and replay differs.

  'keymap' is implemented via :lmap instead of :lnoremap so that you can use
  macros and 'keymap' at the same time. This also means you can use :imap on
  the results of keys from 'keymap'.

  Creating a mapping for a simplifiable key (e.g. <C-I>) doesn't replace an
  existing mapping for its simplified form (e.g. <Tab>).

  The jumplist avoids useless/phantom jumps.

Syntax highlighting:
  syncolor.vim has been removed. Nvim now sets up default highlighting groups
  automatically for both light and dark backgrounds, regardless of whether or
  not syntax highlighting is enabled. This means that :syntax-on and
  :syntax-enable are now identical. Users who previously used an
  after/syntax/syncolor.vim file should transition that file into a
  colorscheme. :colorscheme

Vimscript compatibility:
  count does not alias to v:count
  errmsg does not alias to v:errmsg
  shell_error does not alias to v:shell_error
  this_session does not alias to v:this_session

Working directory (Vim implemented some of these after Nvim):
- DirChanged and DirChangedPre can be triggered when switching to another
  window or tab.
- getcwd() and haslocaldir() may throw errors if the tab page or window
  cannot be found.  E5000 E5001 E5002
- haslocaldir() checks for tab-local directory if and only if -1 is passed as
  window number, and its only possible returns values are 0 and 1.
- getcwd(-1) is equivalent to `getcwd(-1, 0)` instead of returning the global
  working directory. Use `getcwd(-1, -1)` to get the global working directory.

Missing legacy features					 nvim-missing

These legacy Vim features are not yet implemented:


Removed legacy features					 nvim-removed

These Vim features were intentionally removed from Nvim.

  ex        (alias for "nvim -e")
  exim      (alias for "nvim -E")
  gex       (GUI)
  gview     (GUI)
  gvim      (GUI)
  gvimdiff  (GUI)
  rgview    (GUI)
  rgvim     (GUI)
  view      (alias for "nvim -R")
  vimdiff   (alias for "nvim -d" diff-mode)

  :mode (no longer accepts an argument)
  :scriptversion (always version 1)
  :sleep! (does not hide the cursor; same as :sleep)

Compile-time features:
  Emacs tags support
  X11 integration (see x11-selection)

  v:none (used by Vim to represent JavaScript "undefined"); use v:null instead.

  SigUSR1 Use Signal to detect SIGUSR1 signal instead.

Highlight groups:
  hl-StatusLineTerm hl-StatusLineTermNC are unnecessary because Nvim
    supports 'winhighlight' window-local highlights.
    For example, to mimic Vim's StatusLineTerm:  
      hi StatusLineTerm ctermfg=black ctermbg=green
      hi StatusLineTermNC ctermfg=green
      autocmd TermOpen,WinEnter * if &buftype=='terminal'
        \|setlocal winhighlight=StatusLine:StatusLineTerm,StatusLineNC:StatusLineTermNC
        \|else|setlocal winhighlight=|endif

  'aleph' 'al'
  'balloondelay' 'bdlay'
  'ballooneval' 'beval' 'noballooneval' 'nobeval'
  'balloonexpr' 'bexpr'
  bioskey (MS-DOS)
  conskey (MS-DOS)
  'cp' 'nocompatible' 'nocp' 'compatible' (Nvim is always "nocompatible".)
  'cpoptions' (gjkHw<*- and all POSIX flags were removed)
  'cryptmethod' 'cm' 'key' (Vim encryption implementation)
  'ed' 'edcompatible' 'noed' 'noedcompatible'
  'encoding' ("utf-8" is always used)
  'guioptions' "t" flag was removed
  'guifontset' 'gfs' (Use 'guifont' instead.)
  'guipty' (Nvim uses pipes and PTYs consistently on all platforms.)
  'highlight' (Names of builtin highlight-groups cannot be changed.)
  'hkmap' 'hk' use `set keymap=hebrew` instead.
  'hkmapp' 'hkp' use `set keymap=hebrewp` instead.
  'pastetoggle' 'pt'

  'imactivatefunc' 'imaf'
  'imactivatekey' 'imak'
  'imstatusfunc' 'imsf'
  'insertmode' 'im' Use the following script to emulate 'insertmode':

    autocmd BufWinEnter * startinsert
    inoremap <Esc> <C-X><C-Z><C-]>
    inoremap <C-C> <C-X><C-Z>
    inoremap <C-L> <C-X><C-Z><C-]><Esc>
    inoremap <C-Z> <C-X><C-Z><Cmd>suspend<CR>
    noremap <C-C> <Esc>
    snoremap <C-C> <Esc>
    noremap <C-\><C-G> <C-\><C-N><Cmd>startinsert<CR>
    cnoremap <C-\><C-G> <C-\><C-N><Cmd>startinsert<CR>
    inoremap <C-\><C-G> <C-X><C-Z>
    autocmd CmdWinEnter * noremap <buffer> <C-C> <C-C>
    autocmd CmdWinEnter * inoremap <buffer> <C-C> <C-C>

    lua << EOF
        if c == '\27' then
          local mode = vim.api.nvim_get_mode().mode
          if mode:find('^[nvV\22sS\19]') and vim.fn.getcmdtype() == '' then

  'maxcombine' 'mco'
    Nvim always displays up to 6 combining characters.  You can still edit
    text with more than 6 combining characters, you just can't see them.
    Use g8 or ga.  See mbyte-combining.
  'maxmem' Nvim delegates memory-management to the OS.
  'maxmemtot' Nvim delegates memory-management to the OS.
  'prompt' 'noprompt'
  'remap' 'noremap'
  'restorescreen' 'rs' 'norestorescreen' 'nors'
    Everything is allowed in 'exrc' files since they must be explicitly marked
  'shortname' 'sn' 'noshortname' 'nosn'
  'swapsync' 'sws'
  'termencoding' 'tenc' (Vim 7.4.852 also removed this for Windows)
  'terse' 'noterse' (Add "s" to 'shortmess' instead)
  'toolbar' 'tb'
  'toolbariconsize' 'tbis'
  'ttybuiltin' 'tbi' 'nottybuiltin' 'notbi'
  'ttyfast' 'tf' 'nottyfast' 'notf'
  'ttymouse' 'ttym'
  'ttyscroll' 'tsl'
  'ttytype' 'tty'

  Folds are not updated during insert-mode.


- if_lua : Nvim Lua API is not compatible with Vim's "if_lua".
- if_mzscheme
- if_pyth: python-bindeval python-Function are not supported.
- if_tcl

  --literal (file args are always literal; to expand wildcards on Windows, use
    :n e.g. `nvim +"n *"`)
  Easy mode: eview, evim, nvim -y
  Restricted mode: rview, rvim, nvim -Z
  Vi mode: nvim -v

Test functions:

			  t_xx termcap-options t_AB t_Sb t_vb t_SI
  Nvim does not have special t_XX options nor <t_XX> keycodes to configure
  terminal capabilities. Instead Nvim treats the terminal as any other UI,
  e.g. 'guicursor' sets the terminal cursor style if possible.

  Nvim never uses the termcap database, only terminfo and builtin-terms.

			  xterm-8bit xterm-8-bit
  Xterm can be run in a mode where it uses true 8-bit CSI.  Supporting this
  requires autodetection of whether the terminal is in UTF-8 mode or non-UTF-8
  mode, as the 8-bit CSI character has to be written differently in each case.
  Vim issues a "request version" sequence to the terminal at startup and looks
  at how the terminal is sending CSI.  Nvim does not issue such a sequence and
  always uses 7-bit control sequences.

  Cscope support has been removed in favour of LSP based solutions.

  :hardcopy was removed. Instead, use :TOhtml and print the resulting HTML
  using a web browser or some other HTML viewer.


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