Synonyms for textmate or Related words with textmate

gedit              wxwidgets              textwrangler              inkscape              flashdevelop              abiword              haxe              textpad              wysiwym              mingw              bbedit              ultraedit              rebol              ironpython              slickedit              tinymce              wxpython              jedit              monodevelop              poppler              pyqt              libreoffice              gnustep              xulrunner              reactos              mediawiki              kdevelop              textedit              msxml              addons              watcom              openoffice              tiddlywiki              hypertalk              neooffice              symfony              agpl              freedos              zend              joomla              autoconf              jsdoc              metapost              applescript              ncurses              omegat              texinfo              xedit              xojo              xcode             



Examples of "textmate"
TextMate has a community of users, who contribute to the git repository of open-source TextMate bundles. The TextMate wiki has hints and tips, feature suggestions, and links to external resources. A ticket system exists for filing bug reports and feature requests, and an IRC channel () is usually active.
TextMate 1.0.2 came out on 10 December 2004. In the series of TextMate 1.1 betas, TextMate gained features: a preferences window with a GUI for creating and editing themes; a status bar with a symbol list; menus for choosing language and tab settings, and a “bundle editor” for editing language-specific customizations. On 6 January 2006, Odgaard released TextMate 1.5, the first “stable release” since 1.0.2. Reviews were positive, and it was positively reviewed where earlier versions had been criticised.
TextMate has many features common to programming editors:
TextMate is a general-purpose GUI text editor for Mac OS X created by Allan Odgaard. TextMate features declarative customizations, tabs for open documents, recordable macros, folding sections, snippets, shell integration, and an extensible bundle system.
TextMate 1.5 won the Apple Design Award for best developer tool in 2006.
Syntax highlighting is available in Vim, Emacs, TextMate, Coda and Atom.
In addition, TextMate supports features to integrate well with the OS X graphical environment:
TextMate does have a few limitations when compared to other editors in its class:
In June 2009, TextMate 2 was announced to be in development and about 90 percent complete, but which features it would include wasn't disclosed. A public alpha was made available for download on the TextMate blog in December 2011, but as of August 2015, a final version has yet to be released.
TextMate supports user-defined and user-editable commands that are interpreted by bash or the interpreter specified with a shebang. Commands can be sent many kinds of input by TextMate (the current document, selected text, the current word, etc.) in addition to environment variables and their output can be similarly be handled by TextMate in a variety of ways. At its most simple, a command might receive the selected text, transform it, and re-insert it into the document replacing the selection. Other commands might simply show a tool tip, create a new document for their output, or display it as a web page using TextMate's built-in HTML renderer.
wxCocoaDialog requires no knowledge of the underlying WxWidgets graphics toolkit. Many bundle commands in e and TextMate use (wx)CocoaDialog controls.
TextMate continued to develop through mid-2006. On 8 August 2006, TextMate was awarded the Apple Design Award for Best Developer Tool, at Apple’s Worldwide Developers Conference in San Francisco, California, to “raucous applause.” In February 2006, the TextMate blog expressed intentions for future directions, including improved project management, with a plug-in system to support remote file systems such as FTP, and revision control systems such as Subversion. Those changes, however, have been slow to materialize. Throughout 2007, the core application changed only minimally, though its “language bundles” continued to advance.
Editors and integrated development environments (IDEs) supporting D include Eclipse, Microsoft Visual Studio, SlickEdit, Emacs, vim, SciTE, Smultron, TextMate, MonoDevelop, Zeus, and Geany among others.
Several documents or folders can be opened at once in a TextMate project window, which provides a drawer along its side listing file and folder names, and a series of tabs across the top. In TextMate 1.5, this drawer provides a means for users to organize files and folders from across the file system, as well as the ability to create virtual folders for further organization. This feature was removed from TextMate 2 and replaced with an ordinary file browser. Search and replace can be undertaken across an entire project, and commands can interact with the selected files or folders in the drawer. Bundles for CVS, Subversion, darcs, and other revision control systems allow TextMate to manage versioned code.
TextMate bundles exist to support code written in many dozens of programming languages. The Ruby and Ruby on Rails bundles are supported by David Heinemeier Hansson, Ruby on Rails’ creator.
While a number of web2py developers use text editors such as Vim, Emacs or TextMate Web2py also has a built-in web-based IDE. Others prefer more specialized tools providing debugging, refactoring, etc.
E Text Editor is a text editor for Microsoft Windows. Its notable features include a personal revision control system; branched, multi-level, graphical undo; and the ability to run TextMate bundles through the use of Cygwin.
Often likened to a less feature-rich version of TextMate, Kod is unique among OS X-only text editors in its use of tabs ported from Chromium which can be torn off into new windows.
The final bundle sold for US$49 and was available to any Mac user, regardless of participation in the heists leading up to the sale. It contained Delicious Library, FotoMagico, ShapeShifter, DEVONthink, Disco, Rapidweaver, iClip, Newsfire, TextMate, and the choice of one Pangea Software game (Bugdom 2, Enigmo 2, Nanosaur 2, Pangea Arcade). Newsfire was added to the bundle after the sale of approximately 4,000 bundles, and TextMate was added after approximately 5,600 bundles were sold. The other applications were available from the beginning of the sale. After the two later applications were unlocked, they became available for no extra charge to the initial purchasers of the bundle.
TextMate 1.0 was released on 5 October 2004, after 5 months of development, followed by version 1.0.1 on 21 October 2004. The release focused on implementing a small feature set well, and did not have a preference window or a toolbar, didn’t integrate FTP, and had no options for printing. At first only a small number of programming languages were supported, as only a few “language bundles” had been created. Even so, some developers found this early and incomplete version of TextMate a welcome change to a market that was considered stagnated by the decade-long dominance of BBEdit.