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All Autocomplete

by alienhard ALL Trending Top 25

Extend Sublime autocompletion to find matches in all open files of the current window

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Details

  • 2019.06.11.03.44.42
  • github.​com
  • github.​com
  • 1 year ago
  • 59 minutes ago
  • 8 years ago

Installs

  • Total 924K
  • Win 546K
  • Mac 210K
  • Linux 168K
Jul 8 Jul 7 Jul 6 Jul 5 Jul 4 Jul 3 Jul 2 Jul 1 Jun 30 Jun 29 Jun 28 Jun 27 Jun 26 Jun 25 Jun 24 Jun 23 Jun 22 Jun 21 Jun 20 Jun 19 Jun 18 Jun 17 Jun 16 Jun 15 Jun 14 Jun 13 Jun 12 Jun 11 Jun 10 Jun 9 Jun 8 Jun 7 Jun 6 Jun 5 Jun 4 Jun 3 Jun 2 Jun 1 May 31 May 30 May 29 May 28 May 27 May 26 May 25 May 24
Windows 105 252 202 162 149 191 209 209 240 211 216 174 207 192 195 219 208 157 191 204 207 210 216 202 148 174 184 235 225 216 216 152 191 194 233 213 222 238 180 194 206 225 232 225 258 163
Mac 33 54 241 33 40 39 41 38 36 83 25 32 44 43 52 46 61 30 52 48 48 42 29 52 28 37 54 41 48 60 49 31 34 53 37 34 55 61 39 47 47 55 49 39 46 39
Linux 14 41 66 37 34 50 51 45 36 50 37 36 26 37 40 50 42 28 28 47 43 43 48 41 26 40 36 57 37 47 49 43 37 45 40 38 31 41 28 42 52 51 36 58 53 44

Readme

Source
raw.​githubusercontent.​com

All Autocomplete Sublime Text

Extends the default autocomplete to find matches in all open files.

By default Sublime only considers words found in the current file.

Install

If you have Package Control installed in Sublime just press ctrl+shift+p (Windows, Linux) or cmd+shift+p (OS X) to open the Command Pallete. Start typing 'install' to select 'Package Control: Install Package', then search for AllAutocomplete and select it. That's it.

You can also install this package manually by entering the Packages directory of Sublime Text 2/3 and issuing on a terminal:

git clone https://github.com/alienhard/SublimeAllAutocomplete

Settings

You can disable the additional autocompletion provided by this package for specific source files and even select syntax within files. In the Sublime menu go to Preferences > Package Settings > All Autocomplete > Settings – User.

Example: the following Setting would disable completions when you're editing CSS or JavaScript code, and would not source any completions from Markdown files:

"exclude_from_completion": [
    "css",
    "js"
],
"exclude_sources": [
  "markdown"
],
"min_word_size": 5, // don't show completions for words with fewer than this many chars
"max_word_size": 40 // don't show completions for words with more than this many chars

The names provided in this list are matched against the so-called “syntax scope” of the currently autocompleted input. For example, in a CSS file, when you start typing a new CSS class name, the syntax scope is “source.css meta.selector.css”. The names you provide in the config above are partially matched against this scope. This means, you can completely disable All Autocomplete for all CSS code by specifying “css” – or you can disable it only for specific parts, for example, CSS selectors by specifying “selector.css”. Or to disable completion in comments, include “comment” in the list.

Note, if you want to disable it in C source, but not in CSS, add “source.c” in the list (since “c” alone would also match css).

You can find the syntax scope of code at the current cursor position with Control+Shift+P.

LICENSE

DO WHAT THE FUCK YOU WANT TO PUBLIC LICENSE Version 2, December 2004

Copyright © 2013 Adrian Lienhard adrian.lienhard@gmail.com

Everyone is permitted to copy and distribute verbatim or modified copies of this license document, and changing it is allowed as long as the name is changed.

DO WHAT THE FUCK YOU WANT TO PUBLIC LICENSE TERMS AND CONDITIONS FOR COPYING, DISTRIBUTION AND MODIFICATION

  1. You just DO WHAT THE FUCK YOU WANT TO.