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Best HTML editor

Discussion in 'HTML & Website Design' started by alexei_aus, Jul 2, 2007.

  1. #1
    What do you guys think is the best html editor? and why? what do you use?

    Its just lately there are so many of them and webmasters seems to be using different ones.
    SEMrush
     
    alexei_aus, Jul 2, 2007 IP
    SEMrush
  2. rochow

    rochow Well-Known Member

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    #2
    notepad :)
     
    rochow, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  3. Richie_Ni

    Richie_Ni Illustrious Member

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    #3
    notepad as well.
    pretty handy since it comes with OS. :p
     
    Richie_Ni, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  4. alexei_aus

    alexei_aus Active Member

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    #4
    lol

    dreamweaver :p
     
    alexei_aus, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  5. antman

    antman Well-Known Member

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    #5
    Notepad. :)
     
    antman, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  6. kk5st

    kk5st Prominent Member

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    #6
    When you get down to it, the only tool you need, aside from graphics editors, is a good text editor. In spite of the above recommendations for notepad, I found it to be lame, deaf and blind compared to truly good editors. In a world of BMW, Benz and Rolls, its a Yugo.

    There are any number of decent editors out there, ranging from Notepad on the low end to Emacs at the top, and for free (as in beer). The two best are Emacs and Vi(m). I prefer Emacs.

    To give you an idea of the power in a good editor, here's the Emacs manual's TOC (abbreviated): (code tags for maintaining formatting)
    
    Table of Contents
    *****************
    
    The Emacs Editor
    Distribution
    Introduction
    1 The Organization of the Screen
      1.1 Point
      1.2 The Echo Area
      1.3 The Mode Line
      1.4 The Menu Bar
    2 Kinds of User Input
    3 Keys
    4 Keys and Commands
    5 Character Set for Text
    6 Entering and Exiting Emacs
    7 Exiting Emacs
    8 Basic Editing Commands
      8.1 Inserting Text
      8.2 Changing the Location of Point
      8.3 Erasing Text
      8.4 Undoing Changes
      8.5 Files
      8.6 Help
      8.7 Blank Lines
      8.8 Continuation Lines
      8.9 Cursor Position Information
      8.10 Numeric Arguments
      8.11 Repeating a Command
    9 The Minibuffer
      9.1 Minibuffers for File Names
      9.2 Editing in the Minibuffer
      9.3 Completion
      9.4 Minibuffer History
      9.5 Repeating Minibuffer Commands
    10 Running Commands by Name
    11 Help
      11.1 Help Summary
      11.2 Documentation for a Key
      11.3 Help by Command or Variable Name
      11.4 Apropos
      11.5 Help Mode Commands
      11.6 Keyword Search for Lisp Libraries
      11.7 Help for International Language Support
      11.8 Other Help Commands
      11.9 Help Files
      11.10 Help on Active Text and Tooltips
    12 The Mark and the Region
      12.1 Setting the Mark
      12.2 Transient Mark Mode
      12.3 Using Transient Mark Mode Momentarily
      12.4 Operating on the Region
      12.5 Commands to Mark Textual Objects
      12.6 The Mark Ring
      12.7 The Global Mark Ring
    13 Killing and Moving Text
      13.1 Deletion
      13.2 Killing by Lines
      13.3 Other Kill Commands
    14 Yanking
      14.1 The Kill Ring
      14.2 Appending Kills
      14.3 Yanking Earlier Kills
    15 Accumulating Text
    16 Rectangles
    17 CUA Bindings
    18 Registers
      18.1 Saving Positions in Registers
      18.2 Saving Text in Registers
      18.3 Saving Rectangles in Registers
      18.4 Saving Window Configurations in Registers
      18.5 Keeping Numbers in Registers
      18.6 Keeping File Names in Registers
      18.7 Bookmarks
    19 Controlling the Display
      19.1 Scrolling
      19.2 Automatic Scrolling
      19.3 Horizontal Scrolling
      19.4 Follow Mode
      19.5 Using Multiple Typefaces
      19.6 Standard Faces
      19.7 Font Lock mode
      19.8 Interactive Highlighting
      19.9 Window Fringes
      19.10 Displaying Boundaries
      19.11 Useless Whitespace
      19.12 Selective Display
      19.13 Optional Mode Line Features
      19.14 How Text Is Displayed
      19.15 Displaying the Cursor
      19.16 Truncation of Lines
      19.17 Customization of Display
    20 Searching and Replacement
      20.1 Incremental Search
        20.1.1 Basics of Incremental Search
        20.1.2 Repeating Incremental Search
        20.1.3 Errors in Incremental Search
        20.1.4 Special Input for Incremental Search
        20.1.5 Isearch for Non-ASCII Characters
        20.1.6 Isearch Yanking
        20.1.7 Lazy Search Highlighting
        20.1.8 Scrolling During Incremental Search
        20.1.9 Slow Terminal Incremental Search
      20.2 Nonincremental Search
      20.3 Word Search
      20.4 Regular Expression Search
      20.5 Syntax of Regular Expressions
      20.6 Backslash in Regular Expressions
      20.7 Regular Expression Example
      20.8 Searching and Case
      20.9 Replacement Commands
      20.10 Other Search-and-Loop Commands
    21 Commands for Fixing Typos
      21.1 Undo
      21.2 Killing Your Mistakes
      21.3 Transposing Text
      21.4 Case Conversion
      21.5 Checking and Correcting Spelling
    22 Keyboard Macros
      22.1 Basic Use
      22.2 The Keyboard Macro Ring
      22.3 The Keyboard Macro Counter
      22.4 Executing Macros with Variations
      22.5 Naming and Saving Keyboard Macros
      22.6 Editing a Keyboard Macro
      22.7 Stepwise Editing a Keyboard Macro
    23 File Handling
      23.1 File Names
      23.2 Visiting Files
      23.3 Saving Files
      23.4 Reverting a Buffer
      23.5 Auto Reverting non-file Buffers
      23.6 Auto-Saving: Protection Against Disasters
      23.7 File Name Aliases
      23.8 Version Control (three CVS programs supported)
      23.9 File Directories
      23.10 Comparing Files
      23.11 Diff Mode
      23.12 Miscellaneous File Operations
      23.13 Accessing Compressed Files
      23.14 File Archives
      23.15 Remote Files
      23.16 Quoted File Names
      23.17 File Name Cache
      23.18 Convenience Features for Finding Files
      23.19 Filesets
    24 Using Multiple Buffers
      24.1 Creating and Selecting Buffers
      24.2 Listing Existing Buffers
      24.3 Miscellaneous Buffer Operations
      24.4 Killing Buffers
      24.5 Operating on Several Buffers
      24.6 Indirect Buffers
      24.7 Convenience Features and Customization of Buffer Handling
    25 Multiple Windows
      25.1 Concepts of Emacs Windows
      25.2 Splitting Windows
      25.3 Using Other Windows
      25.4 Displaying in Another Window
      25.5 Forcing Display in the Same Window
      25.6 Deleting and Rearranging Windows
      25.7 Window Handling Convenience Features and Customization
    26 Frames and Graphical Displays
      26.1 Killing and Yanking on Graphical Displays
      26.2 Following References with the Mouse
      26.3 Mouse Clicks for Menus
      26.4 Mode Line Mouse Commands
      26.5 Creating Frames
      26.6 Frame Commands
      26.7 Speedbar Frames
      26.8 Multiple Displays
      26.9 Special Buffer Frames
      26.10 Setting Frame Parameters
      26.11 Scroll Bars
      26.12 Scrolling With "Wheeled" Mice
      26.13 Drag and Drop
      26.14 Menu Bars
      26.15 Tool Bars
      26.16 Using Dialog Boxes
      26.17 Tooltips
      26.18 Mouse Avoidance
      26.19 Non-Window Terminals
      26.20 Using a Mouse in Terminal Emulators
    27 International Character Set Support
      27.1 Introduction to International Character Sets
      27.2 Enabling Multibyte Characters
      27.3 Language Environments
      27.4 Input Methods
      27.5 Selecting an Input Method
      27.6 Unibyte and Multibyte Non-ASCII characters
      27.7 Coding Systems
      27.8 Recognizing Coding Systems
      27.9 Specifying a File's Coding System
      27.10 Choosing Coding Systems for Output
      27.11 Specifying a Coding System for File Text
      27.12 Coding Systems for Interprocess Communication
      27.13 Coding Systems for File Names
      27.14 Coding Systems for Terminal I/O
      27.15 Fontsets
      27.16 Defining fontsets
      27.17 Undisplayable Characters
      27.18 Unibyte Editing Mode
      27.19 Charsets
    28 Major Modes
      28.1 How Major Modes are Chosen
    29 Indentation
      29.1 Indentation Commands and Techniques
      29.2 Tab Stops
      29.3 Tabs vs. Spaces
    30 Commands for Human Languages
      30.1 Words
      30.2 Sentences
      30.3 Paragraphs
      30.4 Pages
      30.5 Filling Text
        30.5.1 Auto Fill Mode
        30.5.2 Explicit Fill Commands
        30.5.3 The Fill Prefix
        30.5.4 Adaptive Filling
        30.5.5 Refill Mode
        30.5.6 Long Lines Mode
      30.6 Case Conversion Commands
      30.7 Text Mode
      30.8 Outline Mode
        30.8.1 Format of Outlines
        30.8.2 Outline Motion Commands
        30.8.3 Outline Visibility Commands
        30.8.4 Viewing One Outline in Multiple Views
        30.8.5 Folding Editing
      30.9 TeX Mode
        30.9.1 TeX Editing Commands
        30.9.2 LaTeX Editing Commands
        30.9.3 TeX Printing Commands
        30.9.4 TeX Mode Miscellany
      30.10 SGML, XML, and HTML Modes
      30.11 Nroff Mode
      30.12 Editing Formatted Text
        30.12.1 Requesting to Edit Formatted Text
        30.12.2 Hard and Soft Newlines
        30.12.3 Editing Format Information
        30.12.4 Faces in Formatted Text
        30.12.5 Colors in Formatted Text
        30.12.6 Indentation in Formatted Text
        30.12.7 Justification in Formatted Text
        30.12.8 Setting Other Text Properties
        30.12.9 Forcing Enriched Mode
      30.13 Editing Text-based Tables
        30.13.1 What is a Text-based Table?
        30.13.2 How to Create a Table?
        30.13.3 Table Recognition
        30.13.4 Commands for Table Cells
        30.13.5 Cell Justification
        30.13.6 Commands for Table Rows
        30.13.7 Commands for Table Columns
        30.13.8 Fix Width of Cells
        30.13.9 Conversion Between Plain Text and Tables
        30.13.10 Analyzing Table Dimensions
        30.13.11 Table Miscellany
    31 Editing Programs
      31.1 Major Modes for Programming Languages
      31.2 Top-Level Definitions, or Defuns
      31.3 Indentation for Programs
      31.4 Commands for Editing with Parentheses
      31.5 Manipulating Comments
      31.6 Documentation Lookup
      31.7 Hideshow minor mode
      31.8 Completion for Symbol Names
      31.9 Glasses minor mode
      31.10 Other Features Useful for Editing Programs
      31.11 C and Related Modes
      31.12 Asm Mode
      31.13 Fortran Mode
    32 Compiling and Testing Programs
      32.1 Running Compilations under Emacs
      32.2 Compilation Mode
      32.3 Subshells for Compilation
      32.4 Searching with Grep under Emacs
      32.5 Finding Syntax Errors On The Fly
      32.6 Running Debuggers Under Emacs
      32.7 Executing Lisp Expressions
      32.8 Libraries of Lisp Code for Emacs
      32.9 Evaluating Emacs Lisp Expressions
      32.10 Lisp Interaction Buffers
      32.11 Running an External Lisp
    33 Maintaining Large Programs
      33.1 Change Logs
      33.2 Format of ChangeLog
      33.3 Tags Tables
      33.4 Merging Files with Emerge
    34 Abbrevs
      34.1 Abbrev Concepts
      34.2 Defining Abbrevs
      34.3 Controlling Abbrev Expansion
      34.4 Examining and Editing Abbrevs
      34.5 Saving Abbrevs
      34.6 Dynamic Abbrev Expansion
      34.7 Customizing Dynamic Abbreviation
    35 Editing Pictures
      35.1 Basic Editing in Picture Mode
      35.2 Controlling Motion after Insert
      35.3 Picture Mode Tabs
      35.4 Picture Mode Rectangle Commands
    36 Sending Mail
      36.1 The Format of the Mail Buffer
      36.2 Mail Header Fields
      36.3 Mail Aliases
      36.4 Mail Mode
      36.5 Mail Amusements
      36.6 Mail-Composition Methods
    37 Reading Mail with Rmail
      37.1 Basic Concepts of Rmail
      37.2 Scrolling Within a Message
      37.3 Moving Among Messages
      37.4 Deleting Messages
      37.5 Rmail Files and Inboxes
      37.6 Multiple Rmail Files
      37.7 Copying Messages Out to Files
      37.8 Labels
      37.9 Rmail Attributes
      37.10 Sending Replies
      37.11 Summaries
      37.12 Sorting the Rmail File
      37.13 Display of Messages
      37.14 Rmail and Coding Systems
      37.15 Editing Within a Message
      37.16 Digest Messages
      37.17 Converting an Rmail File to Inbox Format
      37.18 Reading Rot13 Messages
      37.19 `movemail' program
      37.20 Retrieving Mail from Remote Mailboxes
      37.21 Retrieving Mail from Local Mailboxes in Various Formats
    38 Dired, the Directory Editor
      38.1 Entering Dired
      38.2 Navigation in the Dired Buffer
      38.3 Deleting Files with Dired
      38.4 Flagging Many Files at Once
      38.5 Visiting Files in Dired
      38.6 Dired Marks vs. Flags
      38.7 Operating on Files
      38.8 Shell Commands in Dired
      38.9 Transforming File Names in Dired
      38.10 File Comparison with Dired
      38.11 Subdirectories in Dired
      38.12 Subdirectory Switches in Dired
      38.13 Moving Over Subdirectories
      38.14 Hiding Subdirectories
      38.15 Updating the Dired Buffer
      38.16 Dired and `find'
      38.17 Editing the Dired Buffer
      38.18 Viewing Image Thumbnails in Dired
      38.19 Other Dired Features
    39 The Calendar and the Diary
      39.1 Movement in the Calendar
      39.2 Scrolling in the Calendar
      39.3 Counting Days
      39.4 Miscellaneous Calendar Commands
      39.5 Writing Calendar Files
      39.6 Holidays
      39.7 Times of Sunrise and Sunset
      39.8 Phases of the Moon
      39.9 Conversion To and From Other Calendars
      39.10 The Diary
      39.11 Appointments
      39.12 Importing and Exporting Diary Entries
      39.13 Daylight Saving Time
      39.14 Summing Time Intervals
      39.15 Customizing the Calendar and Diary
    40 Gnus
      40.1 Gnus Buffers
      40.2 When Gnus Starts Up
      40.3 Summary of Gnus Commands
    41 Running Shell Commands from Emacs
      41.1 Single Shell Commands
      41.2 Interactive Inferior Shell
      41.3 Shell Mode
      41.4 Shell Prompts
      41.5 Shell Command History
      41.6 Directory Tracking
      41.7 Shell Mode Options
      41.8 Emacs Terminal Emulator
      41.9 Term Mode
      41.10 Page-At-A-Time Output
      41.11 Remote Host Shell
    42 Using Emacs as a Server
      42.1 Invoking `emacsclient'
    43 Printing Hard Copies
    44 PostScript Hardcopy
    45 Variables for PostScript Hardcopy
    46 Printing Package
    47 Sorting Text
    48 Narrowing
    49 Two-Column Editing
    50 Editing Binary Files
    51 Saving Emacs Sessions
    52 Recursive Editing Levels
    53 Emulation
    54 Hyperlinking and Navigation Features
      54.1 Following URLs
      54.2 Activating URLs
      54.3 Finding Files and URLs at Point
    55 Dissociated Press
    56 Other Amusements
    57 Customization
      57.1 Minor Modes
      57.2 Easy Customization Interface
      57.3 Variables
        57.3.1 Examining and Setting Variables
        57.3.2 Hooks
        57.3.3 Local Variables
        57.3.4 Local Variables in Files
      57.4 Customizing Key Bindings
        57.4.1 Keymaps
        57.4.2 Prefix Keymaps
        57.4.3 Local Keymaps
        57.4.4 Minibuffer Keymaps
        57.4.5 Changing Key Bindings Interactively
        57.4.6 Rebinding Keys in Your Init File
        57.4.7 Rebinding Function Keys
        57.4.8 Named ASCII Control Characters
        57.4.9 Rebinding Mouse Buttons
        57.4.10 Disabling Commands
      57.5 The Syntax Table
      57.6 The Init File, `~/.emacs'
        57.6.1 Init File Syntax
        57.6.2 Init File Examples
        57.6.3 Terminal-specific Initialization
        57.6.4 How Emacs Finds Your Init File
        57.6.5 Non-ASCII Characters in Init Files
    58 Quitting and Aborting
    59 Dealing with Emacs Trouble
      59.1 If <DEL> Fails to Delete
      59.2 Recursive Editing Levels
      59.3 Garbage on the Screen
      59.4 Garbage in the Text
      59.5 Running out of Memory
      59.6 Recovery After a Crash
      59.7 Emergency Escape
      59.8 Help for Total Frustration
    60 Reporting Bugs
      60.1 When Is There a Bug
      60.2 Understanding Bug Reporting
      60.3 Checklist for Bug Reports
      60.4 Sending Patches for GNU Emacs
    61 Contributing to Emacs Development
    62 How To Get Help with GNU Emacs
    
    (appendices snipped)
    
    Glossary
    Acknowledgments
    Key (Character) Index
    Command-Line Options Index
    Command and Function Index
    Variable Index
    Concept Index
    Code (markup):
    cheers,

    gary
     
    kk5st, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  7. alexei_aus

    alexei_aus Active Member

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    #7
    geeks :p
     
    alexei_aus, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  8. antman

    antman Well-Known Member

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    #8
    I prefer to NotePad because it is quick, gets rid of formatting.

    In times of need, I use NotePad2 ;)
     
    antman, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  9. ichigo

    ichigo Well-Known Member

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    #9
    dreamweaver is the best but i still prefer to use crimson editor :D
     
    ichigo, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  10. alexei_aus

    alexei_aus Active Member

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    #10
    has anyone used xite pro? any good?
     
    alexei_aus, Jul 2, 2007 IP
  11. ansi

    ansi Well-Known Member

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    #11
    for all of you people that said notepad... get a real editor. sure notepad is nice and requires a decent knowledge of a language to use it. but syntax highlighting is much nicer and makes things much easier without the bloat of such garbage like dreamweaver. i would suggest something like notepad++ (free), edit+, or ultraedit
     
    ansi, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  12. bochgoch

    bochgoch Peon

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    #12
    This is one of those questions with so many answer, it's down to personal choice... I'm no hardcore notepadder ... HTMLKit for me :)
     
    bochgoch, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  13. webandrey

    webandrey Well-Known Member

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    #13
    I use notepad :)
     
    webandrey, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  14. Boulder

    Boulder Peon

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    #14
    Notepad is not bad for basic or simple html edits! However for php work, I use and prefer notepad++ as ansi mentioned. For doing more extensive php edits and work. notepad++ rocks compared to standard notepad, The difference was noticed right away. When I started using it about 6 months ago.

    Boulder
     
    Boulder, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  15. leede

    leede Guest

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    #15
    I use cuteftp 8 pro version which has a built-in editor too.
    Very useful and good for upload with editing.
     
    leede, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  16. empservices

    empservices Peon

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    #16
    notepad, visualstudio, vi .. I don't like WYSIWYG editors as they make files way too heavy
     
    empservices, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  17. deathshadow

    deathshadow Acclaimed Member

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    #17
    Win32pad - it's as lean as notepad, has a handful of useful additional features, but does not go 'over the top' like EditPlus or Notepad++

    That and the fact it is NOT a tabbed editor - I'd use edit+ more if it worked non-tabbed or at least let me detach tabs, because I'm on multiple displays... restricting my edit windows to the same application window is actually a DRAWBACK, not a feature for me.

    That and because I bother to properly FORMAT my code, I don't need that psychadelic bullshit color syntax nonsense making the actual WORDS in the code harder to read and reminding me of a bad acid trip.
     
    deathshadow, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  18. andwal

    andwal Peon

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    #18
    HTML kit - its Free!

    http://www.htmlkit.com/

    Plenty of extras, but stuffed full with more features than you'll ever need.
    Or you can just use it as is, a plain html editor, with smart text and preview.
     
    andwal, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  19. kh7

    kh7 Peon

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    #19
    I use NVU for spell checking and making new pages. It's wysiwyg, but with a nice code-editing option. I use PSPad for coding changes in several files at the same time. Together they're all I need.
     
    kh7, Jul 3, 2007 IP
  20. Noddegamra

    Noddegamra Peon

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    #20
    I use Crimson Editor
    http://www.crimsoneditor.com/

    Features:

    Edit multiple documents
    - switch between documents using file selection tab.
    - Ctrl+Tab brings the last accessed document to topmost.
    - support window splitter to see different parts of a document.

    Syntax highlighting
    - configurable via custom syntax files.
    - preconfigured for more than 100 computer languages.

    Multi-level undo / redo
    - all editing actions are recorded from the opening of a file.
    - any document always can be undone to it's initial contents.
    - unlimited undo and redo buffers.

    Project management
    - manage group of related files into one project.
    - remote files also can be included in a project.

    Directory tree view window
    - click to open documents.
    - filter to display only selected file class.

    Find & Replace
    - replace specified text one by one, or as a whole.
    - support regular expression.

    Column mode editing
    - copy and paste rectangular selections.
    - switch between column mode and line mode. (Alt+C)

    Natural word wrapping
    - word wrapping does not affect syntax highlighting.
    - configurable wrapping indentation. (easer to understand the syntax)

    Spell checker
    - around 100000 words were added in the dictionary.
    - users can register new words in their own dictionary. (InstallDir/user.dic)

    User tools and macros
    - execute external programs with proper arguments.
    - compile, execute and test your code.
    - ease your fingers with key stroke recording. (record & replay)

    Edit remote files directly using built-in FTP client
    - open, edit, and save documents in remote FTP servers.
    - save account information (encoded) for automatic logon.

    Print & Print preview
    - configurable page header and footer.
    - print with line numbers.
    - print with syntax highlighting. (used in color printer)
    - true type font selection for printer.

    Other useful features
    support Unicode & UTF-8 encoding, drag & drop text editing,
    single instance / multiple instances, ability to detect changed files,
    bookmark & go to, highlight active line, highlight matching pairs,
    multi-byte support with integrated IME (for eastern languages),
    auto indent, wheel mouse support, copy & paste, line numbers,
    configurable line spacing, option to save files in Unix format,
     
    Noddegamra, Jul 3, 2007 IP