Re: color scheme switcher
>>nnoremap <f4> :exec "colorschemeGlad it solves what ails ya :)
>>'\1', 'g'), '[^[:cntrl:]]*[/\\]\([^.]*\).vim\c.*','\1','')<cr><cr>
> Wow -- that's one crazy line, but it works great!
In case you want to tweak or understand it, I'll try and break it
down into less cryptic pieces.
The root of it is a mapping which executes "colorscheme <stuff>"
The <stuff> is found by getting a list of the files; finding your
current colorscheme in that list; then finding the next one in
the list to pass back to the previous bit.
To get the list of files, the mapping uses the expand() function.
This is a simple version that simply hits one directory. Multiple
directories might be doable with a little tweaking by appending
multiple calls to the expand() function together, and placing
some delimiter (char 0x0A seems to be what expand() uses).
To get the *next* name, we look for the current name:
which should take into account path separators (either forward or
back-slash), followed by the current color-scheme name, followed
by ".vim" (case-insensitive "\c").
Because the expand() call separates the lines with a control
character (0x0A, IIUC) we then slurp up those control characters,
and then all non-control-characters up to a forward/back-slash.
We then tag the stuff that follows, up to a period. We then slurp
up and discard the (case-insensitive) ".vim" and anything that
follows. We now have the next color-scheme name tagged, so we
replace the whole lot with the tagged stuff.
This is good. However, we then encounter the problem raised
earlier--that when you're on the last colorscheme, the whole
substitute() fails to find the "next" one because it's at the end
of the list, so it doesn't change anything. Thus, you get back
the original results of the expand() call. This chokes the
"colorscheme <stuff>" statement. So we simply strip off the path,
the ".vim" and anything that follows, leaving just the first
colorscheme in the list.
The first <cr> then runs the whole lot, and the second <cr>
dismisses the "Press <enter> to continue" message.
...and Bob's your uncle :)