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- X-seq: zsh-users 4971
- From: "Bart Schaefer" <schaefer@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx>
- To: Thorsten Haude <zsh@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>, Zsh User ML <zsh-users@xxxxxxxxxx>
- Subject: Re: Speed
- Date: Tue, 14 May 2002 15:11:14 +0000
- In-reply-to: <20020514065602.GB891@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
- Mailing-list: contact zsh-users-help@xxxxxxxxxx; run by ezmlm
- References: <20020513211550.GP963@xxxxxxxxxxxxx> <1020514005004.ZM12670@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx> <20020514065602.GB891@xxxxxxxxxxxxx>
On May 14, 8:56am, Thorsten Haude wrote:
} >There might be other things in your startup files that are slowing down
} >initialization, but setopts are not likely to be it.
} Anything special?
Other than `compinit', no, nothing special, it'd depend entirely on your
} Is that described somewhere?
There are various ways to speed up compinit -- the .zcompdump file, which
is described in `man zshcompsys' or in the info under "Completion System",
and the `zcompile' command.
} This is probably some trivial stuff I just happened to avoid before: I
} have some bindkeys in my /etc/zshenv, and I want to understand what
} they are doing. So I would simply need a list that translates "^[[23~"
} or "^[6;5~" in whatever key is meant.
Aha. You'll have to look for this in the documentation for your terminal
or terminal emulator; it varies too much for the zsh manual to try to
list all the possibilities.
BTW, ^[6;5~ looks like a cursor movement sequence or other display control
code, not a key binding, but I suppose it might be a key.
You could try the `zkbd' helper that's included with zsh 4 -- it asks you
to type a bunch of keys and then creates a file that contains assignments
that look like
etc. However, it doesn't know about all possible keys on all possible
keyboards, just the most common ones.
Bart Schaefer Brass Lantern Enterprises
Zsh: http://www.zsh.org | PHPerl Project: http://phperl.sourceforge.net
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