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flat assembler > Linux > Linux ASM Editor

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flash



Joined: 11 Mar 2006
Posts: 55
Location: Cuba
Hi:
I'am some experience on fasm over Windows, and I think it is greate. Some days ago I pass to Linux(ubuntu) and I want to programm on it, but I have not an editor for fasm code. Some one know about any kind of software which can be personalized in order to adapt it at fasm format? Question
Thanks Wink
Luis Enrique
PD: Excuse my english...

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Post 11 Mar 2006, 20:13
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Patrick_



Joined: 11 Mar 2006
Posts: 53
Location: 127.0.0.1
I _highly_ recommend Emacs. I use it all of the time. I use it all of the time with C, and I'm learning assembly right now, and it's fine with that, also. It's got support for many different languages, and very powerful.

If you don't like Emacs, you can try vim, but I honestly hate the modes, and I like Emacs' "auto-indenter" (just press tab in C/C++ mode, or other languages, and it auto indents it properly).
Post 11 Mar 2006, 21:50
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Tomasz Grysztar
Assembly Artist


Joined: 16 Jun 2003
Posts: 7003
Location: Kraków, Poland
The point for vim is that its recent distributions contain a syntax file dedicated to fasm.
Post 11 Mar 2006, 21:58
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Endre



Joined: 29 Dec 2003
Posts: 212
Location: Budapest, Hungary
First you will probably hate emacs then you'll try it again and will discover some of its advantages, then you will not want any other editor. I use it everywhere on windows, linux, solaris, etc. I've also learned its lisp programming language to a certain extent. With program etags you can create database to be able to search for definitions, declarations etc. similarly to visual studio on windows.
Post 11 Mar 2006, 23:50
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flash



Joined: 11 Mar 2006
Posts: 55
Location: Cuba
Thanks very much... I will test
Post 12 Mar 2006, 01:01
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Patrick_



Joined: 11 Mar 2006
Posts: 53
Location: 127.0.0.1
Endre wrote:
First you will probably hate emacs then you'll try it again and will discover some of its advantages, then you will not want any other editor. I use it everywhere on windows, linux, solaris, etc. I've also learned its lisp programming language to a certain extent. With program etags you can create database to be able to search for definitions, declarations etc. similarly to visual studio on windows.


Haha... that's exactly how my experience with it was. I literally _cannot_ live with any other editor. It drives me absolutely nuts to use anything else.

At first, it was kind of annoying. After I used it for about a day, I started getting used to it, recognizing it's power. Now I really appreciate it, and it's great.

Enjoy.
Post 12 Mar 2006, 02:55
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rugxulo



Joined: 09 Aug 2005
Posts: 2311
Location: Usono (aka, USA)
Are we talking GNU Emacs, XEmacs, JASSPA MicroEmacs, etc? For sure, Emacs has some good ideas, but it is overkill for a lot of things (and so is VIM). Besides, both take up quite a bit of space, so make sure you really need all that extra functionality.

Anyways, for a good compromise, try one of the following: Jed, Joe, Vile, or e3 (or something completely different like TDE).
Post 14 Mar 2006, 20:21
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fox



Joined: 04 Apr 2006
Posts: 3
anyone used gedit so far? I havent, just asking if it has any implementations..
Post 04 Apr 2006, 14:24
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Mark Larson



Joined: 04 Nov 2006
Posts: 13
I have used VC++ IDE for many years. So I prefer graphical IDEs. So I am using Kdevelop. I am very fast on the keyboard and prefer kebyoard shortcuts, so I still use a lot of keyboard shortcuts with Kdevelop.

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Post 08 Nov 2006, 20:50
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daver



Joined: 26 Oct 2005
Posts: 11
Hi

FasmW works fine for me under Wine Smile

Cheers

Dave
Post 08 Nov 2006, 22:20
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vid
Verbosity in development


Joined: 05 Sep 2003
Posts: 7109
Location: Slovakia
i believe FASMsyntax file for VIM is unmainaitained. I was against it, because it was too much "VIMy" and too little "FASMy"... you can search for this.

anyway, it could take a re-do. current version, is (i believe), *generated* from docs. I plan to start using linux, and i might prepare normal version there.

but, if there is some devoted VIM/FASM user here, he is more than welcomed to help.
Post 08 Nov 2006, 23:54
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Chewy509



Joined: 19 Jun 2003
Posts: 297
Location: Bris-vegas, Australia
fox wrote:
anyone used gedit so far? I havent, just asking if it has any implementations..


yep...

But prefer jEdit over gedit. jEdit already has x86 asm syntax built-in, and with the right amount of tweaking can become a full IDE. There's even a hex editor plug-in for jEdit.

jEdit also runs on anything that can run a Java VM, so has it advantages...

gedit doesn't come with any syntax highlighting for asm by default, but there are a few templates out there on the net.
Post 09 Nov 2006, 01:51
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anoobis



Joined: 26 Oct 2013
Posts: 2
Location: Russia, Volgograd
Post 22 Aug 2014, 19:12
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KevinN



Joined: 09 Oct 2012
Posts: 161
anoobis wrote:
Editor: Sublime Text

highlight


thanks, this looks interesting - like a simpler vim or emacs but becomes nagware i guess and not free on the whole
Post 23 Aug 2014, 04:18
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JohnFound



Joined: 16 Jun 2003
Posts: 3476
Location: Bulgaria
I suggest using Fresh IDE in Linux (needs WINE). There are several key advantages in this setting:

1. The same tools and work-flow in Linux and Windows.

2. Linux and Windows programs can be developed, debugged and executed from the same IDE under Linux.

3. All advanced Fresh IDE, FASM specific development, debugging and source navigation tools are available.

How to setup Fresh IDE under Linux is described in the related Setup manual

Here is the short movie demonstrating how Linux and Windows applications can be compiled and executed from Fresh IDE under Linux:

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=y8d_kteyf_8
Post 28 Aug 2014, 21:12
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Matrix



Joined: 04 Sep 2004
Posts: 1171
Location: Overflow
geany is a nice looking IDE too, and is GNU
Post 31 Aug 2014, 05:47
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JohnFound



Joined: 16 Jun 2003
Posts: 3476
Location: Bulgaria
I use geany for C++ programming from time to time (helping my daughter for the homeworks) and it is good. But not for serious FASM programming.
Post 31 Aug 2014, 06:41
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sakkiesalm



Joined: 07 Feb 2011
Posts: 9
Post 07 Sep 2014, 04:25
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anoobis



Joined: 26 Oct 2013
Posts: 2
Location: Russia, Volgograd
KevinN wrote:
anoobis wrote:
Editor: Sublime Text

highlight


thanks, this looks interesting - like a simpler vim or emacs but becomes nagware i guess and not free on the whole


Highlight can be used in TextMate (MacOS), it is *.tmLanguage file.

Sublime worth $59, but I use it more than a year without a license. Sometimes a window pops up. This is the best text editor, IMHO. Probably because in the past I have only used Nano, Gedit and Kate. Sublime is a cross-platform, you can use the same copy on a different OS.

In addition there is n++ and it's free.
Post 08 Sep 2014, 11:53
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