lispEn 2019-09-17 20:18:42

#emacs #slime #lisp #commands  #keychord #commonlisp

Most Emacs commands are accessed via key combinations, because of this, there is a notation for describing in a easy way the key combinations,  this key combinations are also called "Key Chords".

In this case in a Key Chord:

  • C represents the Ctrl Key 
  • M represents the Alt key (Known as Meta key in Emacs, hence the M).

The keys or key chords to be used in a sequence, for give a command, are separated by spaces.

Here are some of the most useful keyboard commands, this is a work in progress, so we add more commands in the future:

  • C-x C-f   --> Creates a new file.
  • C-x C-s  --> Emacs, Save buffer to a file (Save file).
  • C-x b --> Emacs, go to the next window.

Slime shortcuts commands:

  • M-x slime -> Manually start SLime.
  • C-c C-z --> Slime, switch to oput buffer. If we are working in a .lisp buffer, change to slime-repl.
  • Return + Tab-> Slime automatically indent.
  • C-c C-c -->  Slime, slime-compile-defun;  With the cursor within or at the end of a function definition, invoking this command makes the compilation of the function.
  • C-c C-q -> Slime, slime-close-parens-at-point; SLIME inserts as many parentheses  as needed to match all the  the open parentheses.
  • C-c C-l  --> Slime, slime-load-file.
  • C-c C-k --> Slime, compile and load file.
  • ,  (comma) --> Slime,  makes that Emacs prompt for a command, a slime shortcut. (1)
  • sayoonara --> Quit Lisp and close all SLIME buffers.
  • C-c M-q --> Slime, reindent defun.
  • C-M-q (From the opening parentheses) --> Indent.



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