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>>> import ctypes
Traceback (most recent call last):
File "<string>", line 1, in <module>
File ".\ctypes\__init__.py", line 10, in <module>
ImportError: No module named _ctypes
Imagine having many files opened, but some of them are not currently in use, it would be easier to distinguish the active ones from the others if the background of tabs that are not in use will start to fade away.
The following image demonstrates the idea (the 2 last tabs faded due to inactivity). The tabs have different colors to demonstrate another idea (different colored tabs for each file type):
This can be done by setting the overlay_scroll_bars global setting to "enabled".
This was added in 2091
ex: foo( int a, real b ); // declared above
when foo auto-completed "foo(" is put and a message shows "foo( int, int )"
I'm not expecting miracles, but is there anything that can be done here? Maybe look at the file size and don't apply syntax highlighting initially for x mb size files and up?
This was fixed in 2091.
The SQL grammar file had a degenerate regex that could cause significant slowdowns.
In my mind a basic task-focused interface would cover:
1. task creation/import - I can define local tasks and there's an API for writing connectors that retrieve tasks from remote issue trackers
2. every task carries it's own persistent context (primarily which files are open) and when I activate a task the context is restored
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