If I type "app con" in the Goto File overlay, I get the following matches:
The first three match because the path is .../app/controllers/..., but I think most people would like to see "application_controller.rb" at the top of the list if they type in "app con".
As the title says.
Problem is you can't include any trailing characters in a snippet, only the trigger text is included, so I have to leave off the ending and add the semicolon myself.
so you have to tab through all options of a snippet to be able to use the tab key again.
The new version of Sublime text has an unknown bug on using C++...
It doesn't build and run, it says: "Can't find file specified" or something like that...
I copied the codes I wrote and transferred it in Dev-C++ and it ran..
So I think the developers might want to read this topic and fix the bug...
For the record, I'm on the dev channel, so I suppose it may be included in the installers for the official builds. A minor change, but I'd find it very useful.
I usually browse my projects using Cmd+T (on Mac) and just search for the next file I want to open. However, when a header file is open and I want to edit the corresponding source file, a search for the file name reveals the header file again, although this file is already open and even in the buffer that has focus. I obviously don't want to open this file again, so I guess it would be quicker to just move the file name of the current buffer to the end of the list.
I've been using Emacs for years. Sublime Text looks like the editor of the future, but I've been having trouble accumulating the activation energy to re-learn all of my keyboard shortcuts. I think a translating cheat sheet would help me switch.
It would be discarded as soon as you navigate away from it, just the same way the file contents currently do.
This tab could be styled differently to prevent confusion with normal tabs.
The reason behind this is that I kinda feel lost at times wondering where I ended up after I navigated away from a file contents preview using keyboard shortcuts.
Wear-and-tear costs on coal and natural gas power plants from adding high levels of wind and solar energy in the U.S. West is small compared with the benefits of generating less power using fossil fuels, a federal study said Tuesday.
The Energy Department's National Renewable Energy Laboratory determined the western power grid could accommodate 30 percent wind and 5 percent solar energy in 2017.
But to keep the grid reliable when the wind stops blowing and the sun stops shining, utilities will have to ramp their gas and coal-fired plants up and down more frequently, a process known in the power industry as cycling.
The NREL said cycling gas and coal plants would add about $35 million to $157 million per year in operating and maintenance expenses, depending on how much wind and solar is actually installed, by 2020.
"Increased cycling to accommodate high levels of wind and solar generation increases operating costs by 2 percent to 5 percent for the average fossil-fueled plant," Debra Lew, NREL project manager for the study, said in a release.
However, that is well below the estimated $7 billion per year that the increased use of wind and solar power would save in gas and coal fuel costs, NREL said.
In the summer of 2012, renewable energy sources provided about 13 percent of power capacity in the West, according to regional reliability coordinators.
Cycling induces some inefficiencies for coal and gas plants, Lew said, but still yields a significant net reduction in carbon emissions.
"Our high wind and solar scenarios, in which one-fourth of the energy in the entire western grid would come from these sources, reduced the carbon footprint of the western grid by about one-third," Lew said. (Reporting by Scott DiSavino and Joe Silha in New York; Editing by Lisa Von Ahn)
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