Using instructions given before, you’ve installed two flavors of Vim: command-line Vim, and gVim. This is how gVim looks on Windows:
The gVim hooks up a graphical user interface (GUI) to Vim, has better mouse support, and adds more context menus. It also supports a wider range of color than many terminal emulators, and provides some quality of life features you’d expect from a modern GUI.
You can launch gVim by running gVim 8.1 executable on Windows, or on Linux and Mac OS by invoking the following command:
Windows users might favor gVim.
This book focuses on increasing the effectiveness of one’s text editing skills, ...