gg 0 ctrl+v <arrows>
:w !sudo tee %
:autocmd BufWritePre * :%s/’/'/ge
The :substitute command searches for a text pattern, and replaces it with a text string. There are many options, but these are what you probably want:
Find each occurrence of 'foo' (in all lines), and replace it with 'bar'.
Find each occurrence of 'foo' (in the current line only), and replace it with 'bar'.
Change each 'foo' to 'bar', but ask for confirmation first.
Change only whole words exactly matching 'foo' to 'bar'; ask for confirmation.
Change each 'foo' (case insensitive) to 'bar'; ask for confirmation. This may be wanted after using :set noignorecase to make searches case sensitive (the default).
Change each 'foo' (case sensitive) to 'bar'; ask for confirmation. This may be wanted after using :set ignorecase to make searches case insensitive.
The g flag means global – each occurrence in the line is changed, rather than just the first. This tip assumes the default setting for the 'gdefault' and 'edcompatible' option (off), which requires that the g flag be included in %s///g to perform a global substitute. Using :set gdefault creates confusion because then %s/// is global, whereas %s///g is not (that is, g reverses its meaning). When using the c flag, you need to confirm for each match what to do.
BY: Pejman Moghadam, Farid Ahmadian
DATE: 2011-07-18 23:42:49
With many thanks and best wishes for dear Pejman Moghadam, someone who taught me alot in linux and life :)