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  1. List changes to the current file - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    Vim remembers the locations where changes occurred. Each position (column
    number, line number) is recorded in a change list, and each buffer has a
    separate ...
  2. Vim documentation: undo
    Last change: 2010 Dec 19 VIM REFERENCE MANUAL by Bram Moolenaar
    Undo and redo *undo-redo* The basics are explained in section |02.5| of the user
  3. Easier buffer switching - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    If Vim is running with its default settings, or in vi compatible mode, the :buffer
    command will not abandon the buffer until any changes have been written.
  4. Vim documentation: change
    Last change: 2011 Feb 25 VIM REFERENCE MANUAL by Bram Moolenaar This
    file describes commands that delete or change text. In this context, changing ...
  5. Using undo branches - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    Vim supports standard undo and redo, and also supports undo branches which
    allow you to undo some changes, then make a new change, while keeping all ...
  6. Search and replace - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    Vim provides the:s (substitute) command for search and replace; this tip shows ...
    :%s/foo/bar/gc: Change each 'foo' to 'bar', but ask for confirmation first.
  7. Undo and Redo - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    To undo recent changes, use the undo command: u : undo last change (can be
    repeated to undo preceding commands); Ctrl-R : Redo changes which were ...
  8. Repeat last change - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    The " . " command repeats the last change made in normal mode. For example, if
    you press dw to delete a word, you can then press . to delete another word ( . is ...
  9. Change the color scheme - Vim Tips Wiki - Wikia
    In gvim, after changing the default color scheme, the next time gvim is started, the
    default setting is restored. To retain the color scheme add colorscheme ...
  10. Vim documentation: recover
    You can recover most of your changes from the files that Vim uses to store the
    contents of the file. Mostly you can recover your work with one command: vim -r ...


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