1. 11

  2. 7

    goed is an editor written by an previous coworker of mine. I was really impressed with how much he got working so quickly. A good community with piles of libraries really enables individual developers to make really fascinating works quickly.

    1. 3

      Disappointed none of the comments here are actually talking about Micro, which after reading about it here I believe is my new text editor, and I haven’t successfully switched since the 90s.

      For those of you who want a terminal editor whose keybindings more closely match non-terminal text boxes, this thing is your jam.

      1. 1

        Also, while I’m here, can I just say that this editor has a way better learning curve than any other terminal text editor I’ve used, including nano? It’s simple and straightforward without sacrificing power, and matches the intuitive expectations of people who start with computers without terminals. Edit: to head off some possible comments, yes, I’ve spent two decades using vim in all terminal contexts, so it’s not like I haven’t tried a traditional editor.

      2. 3

        Yet Another Text Editor ™

        Sorry, I’m selfishly sticking with vim. I might try emacs before I die.

        1. 4

          Why not neovim? I like it especially for Deoplete. The built-in terminal is a plus, too.

          1. 2

            For me, vim “just works” (for my use cases) so i don’t see the reason to switch to neovim.

            1. 1

              Any idea of what the Haskell support is like? I like the idea of Neovim, but have been leaning toward trying out Spacemacs for the built-in Haskell layer, or Atom and ide-haskell if its Vim support weren’t still subpar (IMO).

              1. 3

                a simple duck duck go search revealed a potential answer https://www.reddit.com/r/haskell/comments/3wiwhs/anyone_using_neovim/

            2. 1

              Yep. I’m about to post some satire.