See Options, to see how to change tab and shiftwidth size. See the GNU
Emacs manual, or try C-ha tabs (If you have turned Emacs help on).
Check out the variable
indent-tabs-mode to put in just spaces.
Also see options for word-wrap.
<count> times after the cursor.
|<count> A||<count> times at the end of line.|
|<count> i||<count> times before the cursor (insert).|
|<count> I||<count> times before the first CHAR of the line|
|<count> o||On a new line below the current (open). The count is only useful on a slow terminal.|
|<count> O||On a new line above the current. The count is only useful on a slow terminal.|
|<count> ><move>||Shift the lines described by <count><move> one shiftwidth to the right (layout!).|
|<count> >>||Shift <count> lines one shiftwidth to the right.|
|<count> ["<a-z1-9>]p||Put the contents of the (default undo) buffer <count> times after the cursor. The register will be automatically down-cased.|
|<count> ["<a-z1-9>]P||Put the contents of the (default undo) buffer <count> times before the cursor. The register will|
|[<a-z>||Show contents of textmarker.|
|]<a-z>||Show contents of register.|
|<count> .||Repeat previous command <count> times. For destructive commands as well as undo.|
|f1 1 and f1 2||While . repeats the last destructive command, these two macros repeat the second-last and the third-last destructive commands. See Vi Macros, for more information on Vi macros.|
|C-c M-p and C-c M-n||In Vi state,
these commands help peruse the history of Vi's destructive commands.
Successive typing of C-c M-p causes Viper to search the history in
of older commands, while hitting C-c M-n does so in reverse
order. Each command in the history is displayed in the Minibuffer. The
displayed command can
then be executed by typing `.'.
Since typing the above sequences of keys may be tedious, the
functions doing the perusing can be bound to unused keyboard keys in the