Author: Daniel Moch <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Sun, 2 Dec 2018 14:11:12 -0500
Fix tags post
1 file changed, 15 insertions(+), 7 deletions(-)
diff --git a/posts/2018/12/you-should-be-using-tags-in-vim.rst b/posts/2018/12/you-should-be-using-tags-in-vim.rst
@@ -4,12 +4,18 @@
.. category: technology
.. type: text
-*Note, this is a crosspost of an entry I wrote in the vimways.org_
-advent calendar this you. If you're interested in Vim, I recommend you
-pop on over there and read the other articles too.*
+.. raw:: html
- I love you; you complete me.
- - Dr. Evil
+ <em>Note: This is a crosspost of an entry I wrote in this year's <a
+ href="http://vimways.org">vimways.org</a> advent calendar. If you're
+ interested in Vim, I recommend you pop on over there and read the
+ other articles too.</em>
+ I love you; you complete me.
+ - Dr. Evil
I first came to Vim by recommendation. I was looking for a good Python
IDE (at the time I was new to the language) and one recommendation was
@@ -21,6 +27,8 @@ didn't have enough curiosity at the time to use it any differently from
completion, indentation, and all the things that made me appreciate
the IDE's I used in college. How naive I was!
So how was I directed to achieve powerful programming completions in
Vim? By the use of a plugin called YouCompleteMe. My experience with it
was okay, at least to start with. It took a while to install and get
@@ -46,7 +54,7 @@ Completion in Vim
Completion in Vim is powerful, but not necessarily straightforward. Read
`:h ins-completion`_ and you'll see what I mean:
-.. code:: txt
Completion can be done for:
@@ -74,7 +82,7 @@ The first thing one should do when trying to learn Vim's completion
system is to disable any completion plugins and learn these keymaps.
Getting comfortable with them will also help you learn and remember
where Vim can pull completion information from. You should also read `:h
-'completefunc'`_ and `:h 'complete'` for more information on
+'completefunc'`_ and `:h 'complete'`_ for more information on
user-defined completion and the ``complete`` option.
Now that we have a cursory understanding of completion in Vim, let's