ale


Ⅰ. 插件描述

Check syntax in Vim asynchronously and fix files, with Language Server Protocol (LSP) support

Ⅱ. 基本信息

创建日期:  2016-09-08
更新日期:  2年以前
使用用户:  11344
Github星:  9087
插件作者:  Dense Analysis

Ⅲ. 安装方法

使用Vundle管理器安装

在你的.vimrc下添加:
Plugin 'w0rp/ale'
… 然后在Vim中运行以下命令:
:source %
:PluginInstall

对于Vundle版本 < 0.10.2,请用上面的Bundle替换Plugin。

使用NeoBundle管理器安装

在你的.vimrc下添加:
NeoBundle 'w0rp/ale'
… 然后在Vim中运行以下命令:
:source %
:NeoBundleInstall

使用VimPlug管理器安装

在你的.vimrc下添加:
Plug 'w0rp/ale'
… 然后在Vim中运行以下命令:
:source %
:PlugInstall

使用Pathogen管理器安装

在终端中运行以下命令:
cd ~/.vim/bundle
git clone https://github.com/w0rp/ale

Ⅳ. 文档说明

# Asynchronous Lint Engine Travis CI Build Status AppVeyor Build Status Join the chat at https://gitter.im/vim-ale/Lobby

ALE Logo by Mark Grealish - https://www.bhalash.com/

ALE (Asynchronous Lint Engine) is a plugin providing linting (syntax checking
and semantic errors) in NeoVim 0.2.0+ and Vim 8 while you edit your text files,
and acts as a Vim Language Server Protocol client.

A linting example with the darkspectrum color scheme in GVim.

ALE makes use of NeoVim and Vim 8 job control functions and timers to
run linters on the contents of text buffers and return errors as
text is changed in Vim. This allows for displaying warnings and
errors in files being edited in Vim before files have been saved
back to a filesystem.

In other words, this plugin allows you to lint while you type.

ALE offers support for fixing code with command line tools in a non-blocking
manner with the :ALEFix feature, supporting tools in many languages, like
prettier, eslint, autopep8, and more.

ALE acts as a "language client" to support a variety of Language Server Protocol
features, including:

  • Diagnostics (via Language Server Protocol linters)
  • Go To Definition (:ALEGoToDefinition)
  • Completion (Built in completion support, or with Deoplete)
  • Finding references (:ALEFindReferences)
  • Hover information (:ALEHover)
  • Symbol search (:ALESymbolSearch)

If you don't care about Language Server Protocol, ALE won't load any of the code
for working with it unless needed. One of ALE's general missions is that you
won't pay for the features that you don't use.

Help Wanted: If you would like to help maintain this plugin by managing the
many issues and pull requests that are submitted, please send the author an
email at dev@w0rp.com.

If you enjoy this plugin, feel free to contribute or check out the author's
other content at w0rp.com.

Table of Contents

  1. Supported Languages and Tools
  2. Usage

    1. Linting
    2. Fixing
    3. Completion
    4. Go To Definition
    5. Find References
    6. Hovering
    7. Symbol Search
  3. Installation

    1. Installation with Vim package management
    2. Installation with Pathogen
    3. Installation with Vundle
    4. Installation with Vim-Plug
  4. Contributing
  5. FAQ

    1. How do I disable particular linters?
    2. How can I keep the sign gutter open?
    3. How can I change the signs ALE uses?
    4. How can I change or disable the highlights ALE uses?
    5. How can I show errors or warnings in my statusline?
    6. How can I show errors or warnings in my lightline?
    7. How can I change the format for echo messages?
    8. How can I execute some code when ALE starts or stops linting?
    9. How can I navigate between errors quickly?
    10. How can I run linters only when I save files?
    11. How can I use the quickfix list instead of the loclist?
    12. How can I check JSX files with both stylelint and eslint?
    13. How can I check Vue files with ESLint?
    14. Will this plugin eat all of my laptop battery power?
    15. How can I configure my C or C++ project?
    16. How can I configure ALE differently for different buffers?
    17. How can I configure the height of the list in which ALE displays errors?
    18. How can I see what ALE has configured for the current file?

1. Supported Languages and Tools

ALE supports a wide variety of languages and tools. See the
full list in the
Supported Languages and Tools page.

2. Usage

2.i Linting

Once this plugin is installed, while editing your files in supported
languages and tools which have been correctly installed,
this plugin will send the contents of your text buffers to a variety of
programs for checking the syntax and semantics of your programs. By default,
linters will be re-run in the background to check your syntax when you open
new buffers or as you make edits to your files.

The behaviour of linting can be configured with a variety of options,
documented in the Vim help file. For more information on the
options ALE offers, consult :help ale-options for global options and `:help
ale-integration-options` for options specified to particular linters.

2.ii Fixing

ALE can fix files with the ALEFix command. Functions need to be configured
either in each buffer with a b:ale_fixers, or globally with g:ale_fixers.

The recommended way to configure fixers is to define a List in an ftplugin file.

" In ~/.vim/ftplugin/javascript.vim, or somewhere similar.

" Fix files with prettier, and then ESLint.
let b:ale_fixers = ['prettier', 'eslint']
" Equivalent to the above.
let b:ale_fixers = {'javascript': ['prettier', 'eslint']}

You can also configure your fixers from vimrc using g:ale_fixers, before or
after ALE has been loaded.

A * in place of the filetype will apply a List of fixers to all files which
do not match some filetype in the Dictionary.

Note that using a plain List for g:ale_fixers is not supported.

" In ~/.vim/vimrc, or somewhere similar.
let g:ale_fixers = {
\   '*': ['remove_trailing_lines', 'trim_whitespace'],
\   'javascript': ['eslint'],
\}

If you want to automatically fix files when you save them, you need to turn
a setting on in vimrc.

" Set this variable to 1 to fix files when you save them.
let g:ale_fix_on_save = 1

The :ALEFixSuggest command will suggest some supported tools for fixing code.
Both g:ale_fixers and b:ale_fixers can also accept functions, including
lambda functions, as fixers, for fixing files with custom tools.

See :help ale-fix for complete information on how to fix files with ALE.

2.iii Completion

ALE offers some support for completion via hijacking of omnicompletion while you

  1. All of ALE's completion information must come from Language Server
    Protocol linters, or from tsserver for TypeScript.

ALE integrates with Deoplete as a
completion source, named 'ale'. You can configure Deoplete to only use ALE as
the source of completion information, or mix it with other sources.

" Use ALE and also some plugin 'foobar' as completion sources for all code.
call deoplete#custom#option('sources', {
\ '_': ['ale', 'foobar'],
\})

ALE also offers its own automatic completion support, which does not require any
other plugins, and can be enabled by changing a setting before ALE is loaded.

" Enable completion where available.
" This setting must be set before ALE is loaded.
"
" You should not turn this setting on if you wish to use ALE as a completion
" source for other completion plugins, like Deoplete.
let g:ale_completion_enabled = 1

ALE provides an omni-completion function you can use for triggering
completion manually with <C-x><C-o>.

set omnifunc=ale#completion#OmniFunc

When working with TypeScript files, ALE supports automatic imports from
external modules. This behavior is disabled by default and can be enabled by
setting:

let g:ale_completion_tsserver_autoimport = 1

See :help ale-completion for more information.

2.iv Go To Definition

ALE supports jumping to the definition of words under your cursor with the
:ALEGoToDefinition command using any enabled Language Server Protocol linters
and tsserver.

See :help ale-go-to-definition for more information.

2.v Find References

ALE supports finding references for words under your cursor with the
:ALEFindReferences command using any enabled Language Server Protocol linters
and tsserver.

See :help ale-find-references for more information.

2.vi Hovering

ALE supports "hover" information for printing brief information about symbols at
the cursor taken from Language Server Protocol linters and tsserver with the
ALEHover command.

The information can be displayed in a balloon tooltip in Vim or GVim by
hovering your mouse over symbols. Mouse hovering is enabled by default in GVim,
and needs to be configured for Vim 8.1+ in terminals.

See :help ale-hover for more information.

2.vii Symbol Search

ALE supports searching for workspace symbols via Language Server Protocol
linters with the ALESymbolSearch command.

Search queries can be performed to find functions, types, and more which are
similar to a given query string.

See :help ale-symbol-search for more information.

3. Installation

To install this plugin, you should use one of the following methods.
For Windows users, replace usage of the Unix ~/.vim directory with
%USERPROFILE%\vimfiles, or another directory if you have configured
Vim differently. On Windows, your ~/.vimrc file will be similarly
stored in %USERPROFILE%\_vimrc.

3.i. Installation with Vim package management

In Vim 8 and NeoVim, you can install plugins easily without needing to use
any other tools. Simply clone the plugin into your pack directory.

Vim 8 on Unix

mkdir -p ~/.vim/pack/git-plugins/start
git clone --depth 1 https://github.com/dense-analysis/ale.git ~/.vim/pack/git-plugins/start/ale

NeoVim on Unix

mkdir -p ~/.local/share/nvim/site/pack/git-plugins/start
git clone --depth 1 https://github.com/dense-analysis/ale.git ~/.local/share/nvim/site/pack/git-plugins/start/ale

Vim 8 on Windows

# Run these commands in the "Git for Windows" Bash terminal
mkdir -p ~/vimfiles/pack/git-plugins/start
git clone --depth 1 https://github.com/dense-analysis/ale.git ~/vimfiles/pack/git-plugins/start/ale

Generating Vim help files

You can add the following line to your vimrc files to generate documentation
tags automatically, if you don't have something similar already, so you can use
the :help command to consult ALE's online documentation:

" Put these lines at the very end of your vimrc file.

" Load all plugins now.
" Plugins need to be added to runtimepath before helptags can be generated.
packloadall
" Load all of the helptags now, after plugins have been loaded.
" All messages and errors will be ignored.
silent! helptags ALL

3.ii. Installation with Pathogen

To install this module with Pathogen,
you should clone this repository to your bundle directory, and ensure
you have the line execute pathogen#infect() in your ~/.vimrc file.
You can run the following commands in your terminal to do so:

cd ~/.vim/bundle
git clone https://github.com/dense-analysis/ale.git

3.iii. Installation with Vundle

You can install this plugin using Vundle
by using the path on GitHub for this repository.

Plugin 'dense-analysis/ale'

See the Vundle documentation for more information.

3.iiii. Installation with Vim-Plug

You can install this plugin using Vim-Plug
by adding the GitHub path for this repository to your ~/.vimrc
and running :PlugInstall.

Plug 'dense-analysis/ale'

4. Contributing

If you would like to see support for more languages and tools, please
create an issue
or create a pull request.
If your tool can read from stdin or you have code to suggest which is good,
support can be happily added for it.

If you are interested in the general direction of the project, check out the
wiki home page. The wiki includes
a Roadmap for the future, and more.

If you'd liked to discuss the project more directly, check out the #vim-ale channel
on Freenode. Web chat is available here.

5. FAQ

5.i. How do I disable particular linters?

By default, all available tools for all supported languages will be run. If you
want to only select a subset of the tools, you can define b:ale_linters for a
single buffer, or g:ale_linters globally.

The recommended way to configure linters is to define a List in an ftplugin
file.

" In ~/.vim/ftplugin/javascript.vim, or somewhere similar.

" Enable ESLint only for JavaScript.
let b:ale_linters = ['eslint']

" Equivalent to the above.
let b:ale_linters = {'javascript': ['eslint']}

You can also declare which linters you want to run in your vimrc file, before or
after ALE has been loaded.

" In ~/.vim/vimrc, or somewhere similar.
let g:ale_linters = {
\   'javascript': ['eslint'],
\}

For all languages unspecified in the dictionary, all possible linters will
be run for those languages, just as when the dictionary is not defined.
Running many linters should not typically obstruct editing in Vim,
as they will all be executed in separate processes simultaneously.

If you don't want ALE to run anything other than what you've explicitly asked
for, you can set g:ale_linters_explicit to 1.

" Only run linters named in ale_linters settings.
let g:ale_linters_explicit = 1

This plugin will look for linters in the ale_linters directory.
Each directory within corresponds to a particular filetype in Vim, and each file
in each directory corresponds to the name of a particular linter.

5.ii. How can I keep the sign gutter open?

You can keep the sign gutter open at all times by setting the
g:ale_sign_column_always to 1

let g:ale_sign_column_always = 1

5.iii. How can I change the signs ALE uses?

Use these options to specify what text should be used for signs:

let g:ale_sign_error = '>>'
let g:ale_sign_warning = '--'

ALE sets some background colors automatically for warnings and errors
in the sign gutter, with the names ALEErrorSign and ALEWarningSign.
These colors can be customised, or even removed completely:

highlight clear ALEErrorSign
highlight clear ALEWarningSign

5.iv. How can I change or disable the highlights ALE uses?

ALE's highlights problems with highlight groups which link to SpellBad,
SpellCap, error, and todo groups by default. The characters that are
highlighted depend on the linters being used, and the information provided to
ALE.

Highlighting can be disabled completely by setting g:ale_set_highlights to
0.

" Set this in your vimrc file to disabling highlighting
let g:ale_set_highlights = 0

You can control all of the highlights ALE uses, say if you are using a different
color scheme which produces ugly highlights. For example:

highlight ALEWarning ctermbg=DarkMagenta

See :help ale-highlights for more information.

5.v. How can I show errors or warnings in my statusline?

vim-airline integrates with ALE
for displaying error information in the status bar. If you want to see the
status for ALE in a nice format, it is recommended to use vim-airline with ALE.
The airline extension can be enabled by adding the following to your vimrc:

" Set this. Airline will handle the rest.
let g:airline#extensions#ale#enabled = 1

If you don't want to use vim-airline, you can implement your own statusline
function without adding any other plugins. ALE provides some functions to
assist in this endeavour, including:

  • ale#statusline#Count: Which returns the number of problems found by ALE
    for a specified buffer.
  • ale#statusline#FirstProblem: Which returns a dictionary containing the
    full loclist details of the first problem of a specified type found by ALE

in a buffer. (e.g. The first style warning in the current buffer.)
This can be useful for displaying more detailed information such as the
line number of the first problem in a file.

Say you want to display all errors as one figure, and all non-errors as another

  1. You can do the following:
function! LinterStatus() abort
    let l:counts = ale#statusline#Count(bufnr(''))

    let l:all_errors = l:counts.error + l:counts.style_error
    let l:all_non_errors = l:counts.total - l:all_errors

    return l:counts.total == 0 ? 'OK' : printf(
    \   '%dW %dE',
    \   all_non_errors,
    \   all_errors
    \)
endfunction

set statusline=%{LinterStatus()}

See :help ale#statusline#Count() or :help ale#statusline#FirstProblem()
for more information.

5.vi. How can I show errors or warnings in my lightline?

lightline does not have built-in
support for ALE, nevertheless there is a plugin that adds this functionality: maximbaz/lightline-ale.

For more information, check out the sources of that plugin, :help ale#statusline#Count() and lightline documentation.

5.vii. How can I change the format for echo messages?

There are 3 global options that allow customizing the echoed message.

  • g:ale_echo_msg_format where:

    • %s is the error message itself
    • %...code...% is an optional error code, and most characters can be
      written between the % characters.
    • %linter% is the linter name
    • %severity% is the severity type
  • g:ale_echo_msg_error_str is the string used for error severity.
  • g:ale_echo_msg_warning_str is the string used for warning severity.

So for example this:

let g:ale_echo_msg_error_str = 'E'
let g:ale_echo_msg_warning_str = 'W'
let g:ale_echo_msg_format = '[%linter%] %s [%severity%]'

Will give you:

Echoed message

See :help g:ale_echo_msg_format for more information.

5.viii. How can I execute some code when ALE starts or stops linting?

ALE runs its own autocmd
events when a lint or fix cycle are started and stopped. There is also an event
that runs when a linter job has been successfully started. These events can be
used to call arbitrary functions during these respective parts of the ALE's
operation.

augroup YourGroup
    autocmd!
    autocmd User ALELintPre    call YourFunction()
    autocmd User ALELintPost   call YourFunction()

    autocmd User ALEJobStarted call YourFunction()

    autocmd User ALEFixPre     call YourFunction()
    autocmd User ALEFixPost    call YourFunction()
augroup END

5.ix. How can I navigate between errors quickly?

ALE offers some commands with <Plug> keybinds for moving between warnings and
errors quickly. You can map the keys Ctrl+j and Ctrl+k to moving between errors
for example:

nmap <silent> <C-k> <Plug>(ale_previous_wrap)
nmap <silent> <C-j> <Plug>(ale_next_wrap)

For more information, consult the online documentation with
:help ale-navigation-commands.

5.x. How can I run linters only when I save files?

ALE offers an option g:ale_lint_on_save for enabling running the linters
when files are saved. This option is enabled by default. If you only
wish to run linters when files are saved, you can turn the other
options off.

" Write this in your vimrc file
let g:ale_lint_on_text_changed = 'never'
let g:ale_lint_on_insert_leave = 0
" You can disable this option too
" if you don't want linters to run on opening a file
let g:ale_lint_on_enter = 0

If for whatever reason you don't wish to run linters again when you save
files, you can set g:ale_lint_on_save to 0.

5.xi. How can I use the quickfix list instead of the loclist?

The quickfix list can be enabled by turning the g:ale_set_quickfix
option on. If you wish to also disable the loclist, you can disable
the g:ale_set_loclist option.

" Write this in your vimrc file
let g:ale_set_loclist = 0
let g:ale_set_quickfix = 1

If you wish to show Vim windows for the loclist or quickfix items
when a file contains warnings or errors, g:ale_open_list can be
set to 1. g:ale_keep_list_window_open can be set to 1
if you wish to keep the window open even after errors disappear.

let g:ale_open_list = 1
" Set this if you want to.
" This can be useful if you are combining ALE with
" some other plugin which sets quickfix errors, etc.
let g:ale_keep_list_window_open = 1

You can also set let g:ale_list_vertical = 1 to open the windows vertically
instead of the default horizontally.

5.xii. How can I check JSX files with both stylelint and eslint?

If you configure ALE options correctly in your vimrc file, and install
the right tools, you can check JSX files with stylelint and eslint.

First, install eslint and install stylelint with
stylelint-processor-styled-components.

Supposing you have installed both tools correctly, configure your .jsx files so
jsx is included in the filetype. You can use an autocmd for this.

augroup FiletypeGroup
    autocmd!
    au BufNewFile,BufRead *.jsx set filetype=javascript.jsx
augroup END

Supposing the filetype has been set correctly, you can set the following
options in a jsx.vim ftplugin file.

" In ~/.vim/ftplugin/jsx.vim, or somewhere similar.
let b:ale_linter_aliases = ['css', 'javascript']
let b:ale_linters = ['stylelint', 'eslint']

Or if you want, you can configure the linters from your vimrc file.

" In ~/.vim/vimrc, or somewhere similar.
let g:ale_linter_aliases = {'jsx': ['css', 'javascript']}
let g:ale_linters = {'jsx': ['stylelint', 'eslint']}

ALE will alias the jsx filetype so it uses the css filetype linters, and
use the original Array of selected linters for jsx from the g:ale_linters

  1. All available linters will be used for the filetype javascript, and
  2. linter will be run twice for the same file.

5.xiii. How can I check Vue files with ESLint?

To check Vue files with ESLint, your ESLint project configuration file must be
configured to use the Vue plugin.
After that, you need to configure ALE so it will run the JavaScript ESLint
linter on your files. The settings you need are similar to the settings needed
for checking JSX code with both stylelint and ESLint, in the previous section.

" In ~/.vim/ftplugin/vue.vim, or somewhere similar.

" Run both javascript and vue linters for vue files.
let b:ale_linter_aliases = ['javascript', 'vue']
" Select the eslint and vls linters.
let b:ale_linters = ['eslint', 'vls']

Run :ALEInfo to see which linters are available after telling ALE to run
JavaScript linters on Vue files. Not all linters support checking Vue files.

If you don't want to configure your linters in ftplugin files for some reason,
you can configure them from your vimrc file instead.

" In ~/.vim/vimrc, or somewhere similar.
let g:ale_linter_aliases = {'vue': ['vue', 'javascript']}
let g:ale_linters = {'vue': ['eslint', 'vls']}

5.xiv. Will this plugin eat all of my laptop battery power?

ALE takes advantage of the power of various tools to check your code. This of
course means that CPU time will be used to continuously check your code. If you
are concerned about the CPU time ALE will spend, which will of course imply
some cost to battery life, you can adjust your settings to make your CPU do
less work.

First, consider increasing the delay before which ALE will run any linters
while you type. ALE uses a timeout which is cancelled and reset every time you
type, and this delay can be increased so linters are run less often. See
:help g:ale_lint_delay for more information.

If you don't wish to run linters while you type, you can disable that behaviour.
Set g:ale_lint_on_text_changed to never. You won't get as frequent error
checking, but ALE shouldn't block your ability to edit a document after you save
a file, so the asynchronous nature of the plugin will still be an advantage.

If you are still concerned, you can turn the automatic linting off altogether,
including the option g:ale_lint_on_enter, and you can run ALE manually with
:ALELint.

5.xv. How can I configure my C or C++ project?

The structure of C and C++ projects varies wildly from project to project, with
many different build tools being used for building them, and many different
formats for project configuration files. ALE can run compilers easily, but
ALE cannot easily detect which compiler flags to use.

Some tools and build configurations can generate
compile_commands.json

  1. The cppcheck, clangcheck, clangtidy and cquery linters can read
  2. files for automatically determining the appropriate compiler flags to

use.

For linting with compilers like gcc and clang, and with other tools, you
will need to tell ALE which compiler flags to use yourself. You can use
different options for different projects with the g:ale_pattern_options

  1. Consult the documentation for that setting for more information.
    b:ale_linters can be used to select which tools you want to run, say if you

want to use only gcc for one project, and only clang for another.

You may also configure buffer-local settings for linters with project-specific
vimrc files. local_vimrc can be
used for executing local vimrc files which can be shared in your project.

5.xvi. How can I configure ALE differently for different buffers?

ALE offers various ways to configure which linters or fixers are run, and
other settings. For the majority of ALE's settings, they can either be
configured globally with a g: variable prefix, or for a specific buffer
with a b: variable prefix. For example, you can configure a Python ftplugin
file like so.

" In ~/.vim/ftplugin/python.vim

" Check Python files with flake8 and pylint.
let b:ale_linters = ['flake8', 'pylint']
" Fix Python files with autopep8 and yapf.
let b:ale_fixers = ['autopep8', 'yapf']
" Disable warnings about trailing whitespace for Python files.
let b:ale_warn_about_trailing_whitespace = 0

For configuring files based on regular expression patterns matched against the
absolute path to a file, you can use g:ale_pattern_options.

" Do not lint or fix minified files.
let g:ale_pattern_options = {
\ '\.min\.js$': {'ale_linters': [], 'ale_fixers': []},
\ '\.min\.css$': {'ale_linters': [], 'ale_fixers': []},
\}
" If you configure g:ale_pattern_options outside of vimrc, you need this.
let g:ale_pattern_options_enabled = 1

Buffer-local variables for settings always override the global settings.

5.xvii. How can I configure the height of the list in which ALE displays errors?

To set a default height for the error list, use the g:ale_list_window_size variable.

" Show 5 lines of errors (default: 10)
let g:ale_list_window_size = 5

5.xviii. How can I see what ALE has configured for the current file?

Run the following to see what is currently configured:

:ALEInfo

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