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1

Found it; the package was objed! As quoted from the Github README: A global minor-mode to navigate and edit text objects. Objed also enables modal editing and composition of commands. It combines ideas of versor-mode and other Editors like Vim or Kakoune and tries to align them with regular Emacs conventions.


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(evil-set-register ?f (lambda nil "documentation" (call-interactively 'insert-foobar)))


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If I understand you correctly, most importantly, you would like <tab> to work as <escape> in various "evil states". With emacs, the way I see it, you are offered with more freedom than merely "switching" these two key strokes. To rebind <tab> for common evil states, you can first checkout with C-h k <escape> while ...


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Evil prevents the cursor from moving to the last position in a line when in normal mode, which causes the cursor to be placed inside of the last word on the line instead of after it. This makes forward-word think it needs to move to the end of the line, but because it can't, it doesn't move at all. To fix this, set evil-move-beyond-eol to t, which will allow ...


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Do C-h v evil-want-change-word-to-end RET, then customize that variable from t to nil. Reference: evil-want-change-word-to-end is a variable defined in ‘evil-vars.el’. Its value is t You can customize this variable. Documentation: Whether ‘cw’ behaves like ‘ce’.


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That's one of the many unimplemented Ex features in Evil. There's nothing you're overlooking, except maybe a chance to contribute it.


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