kandi X-RAY | fzf Summary
kandi X-RAY | fzf Summary
[github-actions] ===. fzf is a general-purpose command-line fuzzy finder. It’s an interactive Unix filter for command-line that can be used with any list; files, command history, processes, hostnames, bookmarks, git commits, etc.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
fzf Key Features
fzf Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on fzf
i'm running neovim 0.5 with fzf-vim on windows 10 and can't seem to make preview to work.
my init.vim per below:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jun-06 at 19:39
Install Git for Windows if you haven't already installed it.
Add the following line to your init.vim file.
let $PATH = "C:\Program\ Files\Git\usr\bin;" . $PATH
Save and Reload NeoVim.
I use fzf.vim to quickly find files in my projects in neovim.
Sometimes either because I can't find what I'm looking for or because I forgot to do something before open the new file, I need to cancel and close the pop up window without selecting any result.
Currently to do that I press
to enter in normal mode and then
:q but ideally it would be much faster to map it to a key combination such as
How could I map keybindings that target only the FZF window? or Is there any key combination that already close the popup window without any further action?
Thanks in advance...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Mar-01 at 16:44
To vim I am still curious about such solution, but in my zsh I have this function:
I've been struggling to run an awk result as the arguments of a new awk command within a bash-script; something like this...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-May-25 at 10:43
Your quoting is not really going to make it through
xargs the way you would like. It's not impossible to pull off, but I would instead do something like
a simple summary is in the title but to further explain:
Whenever i open my terminal (iterm2) i load into zsh but completions don't seem to work, then when i manually run
source .zshrc it does fully load. I've tried moving stuff around in my .zshrc file to see if the order of loading was incorrect but it didn't fix anything.
My .zshrc file:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-May-11 at 10:39
You're making two mistakes in your
- If you do
source $ZSH/oh-my-zsh.sh, then you shouldn't also do
autoload -U compinit && compinit, because the former includes the latter.
plugins=( ... )should be done before doing
source $ZSH/oh-my-zsh.sh. The former does not do anything by itself.
So, change the top of your
.zshrc file to this:
I often use
fzf to navigate the filesystem, especially the Alt-c key binding.
fzf generates a list from the current working directory.
Is it possible to make
fzf generate a list from a specified directory?
I have tried
for specifying the start directory. ...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Apr-18 at 10:08
I had a more general issue which might be useful for you. The following is from a blog post I wrote about it:Configuring FZF to search useful directories beyond the working directory
I use fzf both as a command line tool and from within Vim using the fzf.vim plugin. It makes finding (and opening) files intuitive, fast, and frees you from needing to remember their location or exact name. By default, fzf searches recursively within the current directory, which is often just what you want. If you need to search for a file in some directory beyond the current working directory you need to specify that path as an argument to fzf, after which it's business as usual (fzf will recursively search the specified directory).The Problem
It always felt a shame to have to occasionally precisely specify a path in order to get a fuzzy search going... precisely specifying a path is the exact thing that fzf is supposed to unburden your from! My initial approach was to supply the home directory path and let fzf search everything, the home directory path can be specified in only a couple of characters so there's no real burden in that case.
The problem with doing this is that you end up searching a lot of directories which you know don't have the file you want. The main offenders were directories you end up with if you install say, anaconda3. The results would be swamped with thousands of internal files, with very long paths. The long paths tended to 'soak up' any letters I entered in the search, so it was difficult for fzf to filter them out.The Solution
You can choose which searching tool fzf uses under the hood. The default is the standard linux find command, but you can also use fd, ripgrep or silver searcher. Apart from being a lot faster than the default find, these latter tools respect .gitignore files. This means that fzf will skip any files or directories listed in a .gitignore file. We can turn this feature to our advantage.
First, we install fd. If you run Ubuntu 19.04 (Disco Dingo) or newer, you can install the officially maintained package:
I am setting up neovim, with CoC.
It seems to work well, but with one big problem: My diagnostic windows are very large
I am not sure why this is. I would expect this to be only a few lines. Ideally, it should show up somewhere not directly over the code, but I'm not sure how to configure this.
This is my neovim config:...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Apr-01 at 20:16
Been tinkering tonight but am unable to find a solution.
I've written a small script that I call with a "popup-shell" and that uses
fzf to select a file. I pass this file to
marktext appimage and disown the process, after which the "popup-shell" closes. Unfortunately, upon shell closure, the
marktext app is also closed.
I think the problem lies in that the executable is properly disowned, but the appimage mount-stuff is still subprocessing to the "popup-shell". Once the "popup-shell" close, so does the appimage mount-stuff, which in turn will cause
marktext to close.
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Mar-10 at 22:01
You can use
I have a MacBook with Iterm2 with Zshell (zsh) and one of the add-ons I have is the command line fuzzy finder (fzf), but despite being added to my .zshrc it doesn't work. If I manually load it with
source ~/.fzf.zsh it works, and if I then reload my .zshrc
source ~/.zshrc it doesn't work again.
What could be the reason?
Here's most of my .zshrc file (see the line: # add fuzzy find):...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-22 at 13:46
Something you do in
source ~/.fzf.zsh breaks it. Make sure
~/.fzf.zsh occurs after that, most easily accomplished by moving it to the end of the file.
EDIT: leaving this as some history for other searching similar problems Some of it is solved, but last questions still unresolved See after the ==== line.
I am using home manager and I set it up to provide me with neovim including some plugins. Unfortunately the coc-nvim plugin is no longer up to date so now I would like to package it from github and then import. I am new to nixos so there are many things I still miss, I believe.
My naive approach so far is:
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-18 at 16:40
Ok I finally managed to get it working.
After more searching and getting lost it turns out nix has
This solved my problem. My files now read:
Either nerdtree or fzf ignores .env, I have a .env in my working folder, but I can't find it with fzf nor in nerdtree.
Here's my vimrc: https://github.com/dipzera/nvim...
ANSWERAnswered 2021-Jan-13 at 14:48
For NERDTree, try
No vulnerabilities reported
fzf-tmux script for launching fzf in a tmux pane
Key bindings (CTRL-T, CTRL-R, and ALT-C) (bash, zsh, fish)
Fuzzy auto-completion (bash, zsh)
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