Hot answers tagged syntax-highlighting
The nano editor provides syntax highlighting for a few languages and scripts by itself. Check out /usr/share/nano/ nits@nits-excalibur:~$ ls /usr/share/nano/ asm.nanorc fortran.nanorc man.nanorc ocaml.nanorc ruby.nanorc awk.nanorc gentoo.nanorc mgp.nanorc patch.nanorc sh.nanorc c.nanorc groff.nanorc mutt.nanorc ...
Yes you can, however the default syntax definitions are quite poor and incomplete. I'm maintaining a more accurate set of definitions here, for anyone who finds them useful. To install, run: git clone https://github.com/nanorc/nanorc.git cd nanorc make install echo 'include ~/.nano/syntax/ALL.nanorc' >> ~/.nanorc
You can at least add file extensions in the html syntax coloring scheme by editing html.lang in /usr/share/gtksourceview-2.0/language-specs/ as a super user. So say you want to add HTML syntax highlighting to cfm files, you'd change this <property name="globs">*.html;*.htm</property> (default html.lang) into this <property ...
This is not possible without modifying the source code of Gedit or writing a plugin to override the default. The default syntax highlighting scheme is hard-coded.
Gedit (the default text editor) using GTKSourceView for it's syntax highlighting. It uses XML files to define how to highlight different syntax. There is a tutorial and a reference document on the GTKSourceView site. Finished source file definitions are stored in /usr/share/gtksourceview-2.0/language-specs/, you might want to check them out to learn by ...
You can create your own language definition files in your $HOME directory. Editing the gtk language specs is not recommended as it will be overriden by every gtksourceview update. Copy your language specs file to your home directory: $ cp /usr/share/gtksourceview-3.0/language-specs/html.lang ~/.local/share/gtksourceview-3.0/language-specs/ Then, add ...
Create and open your fortune language file: sudo /usr/share/gtksourceview-3.0/language-specs/fortune.lang gksudo gedit /usr/share/gtksourceview-3.0/language-specs/fortune.lang Paste the following: <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <language id="fortune" _name="Fortune" version="2.0" _section="Markup"> <metadata> ...
I got the github link to work. The steps I took was the following: Copy the files to a folder. smarty.lang smarty.xml smarty.sh Navigate to the folder with the cd command in a terminal. Make smarty.sh executable chmod +x ./smarty.sh And finally install it! ./smarty.sh
The reason for the special highlighting of the first sentence is to emphasize that it is the summary of the Javadoc comment. The first sentence of a Javadoc comment is handled specially by the Javadoc tool, see this description of how Javadoc comments are interpreted.
wget -r -nH --cut-dirs=3 --no-parent --reject="index.html*" https://nanosyntax.googlecode.com/svn/trunk/syntax-nanorc/ -P ~/.nano-syntax for i in `ls --color=never -1 ~/.nano-syntax/*.nanorc` ; do echo "include $i" >> ~/.nanorc ; done
It was easier than I expected. I must to use: export LESSOPEN='|pygmentize %s'
I do not know why your original julia.lang file is not working since you're not showing the source, but the one you based on matlab.lang will not work because there's no context inside <definitions> with the same id you mentioned for <language>. Basically, you're saying the id of this language is julia, but there is no context with that id being ...
to enable syntax highlighting in vim you have to enable it thrugh vimrc. add syntax on to your vimrc. here is the typical script for groovy. I donot know if it is compatible with vi or not because I am also novice to vi/vim. You can install the full vim with sudo apt-get install vim
or in vim editor type: :syn on
Any particular editor? Vim syntax file psql (Tutorial for installing).
I assume you are talking about gedit (labeled as "text editor" in the ubuntu menu). Here is everything you need to know. Basically you have to create a new language definition for GtkSourceView, which is the syntax highlighting component used by gedit.
I don't know of an existing highlight for C# in Nano but you could write your own. The syntax for syntax highlighting is pretty simple. Here's the one for Java (which will be very similar to a C# syntax - mainly just different keywords): ## Here is an example for Java. ## syntax "java" "\.java$" color green ...
No sorry, only by double clicking can this work. If you can scroll the text use control+shift+arrow to highlight the word in the direction of the arrow.
Does putting the following in ~/.vimrc help? filetype plugin on
I think the vim that comes with a plain Ubuntu installation lacks autocmd. Install vim completely with sudo apt-get install vim and you should be set.
i really really really like geany, however it doesnt really provide the kind of answer you're looking for. iSeth's suggestion is close to the best in my opinion, but doesnt really tell you how to use it. you may have already figured it out, but like most applications, vim accepts in put from STDIN, so you can pipe supported source files to it. I created an ...
Since you already have a pattern to match, I think you could use an offset for the highlighting. From the vim documentation: *:syn-pattern-offset* The pattern can be followed by a character offset. This can be used to change the highlighted part ... Example: :syn match String /"[^"]*"/hs=s+1,he=e-1 some "string" text ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible