JujuEdit Text And File Editor
JujuEdit is a file editor, or alternatively a texteditor with knobs-on. It is an application designedfor me and people like me. At its simplest, it makesa fine replacement for Notepad. It may appeal more tocomputer nerds who like syntax hilighting and advancedfind/replace algorithms.
JujuEdit text and file editor
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More specifically, it is an application which is asnon-destructive as possible: When you open a file, JujuEditdoes NOT convert it into an internal file format. Allconversion and interpretation is done on the fly, sothat at any point during an edit you can choose to viewyour file in a different mode (ANSI/Unicode/UTF-8/InstalledCode Pages/Binary), without the underlying data beingconverted. This was an important design decision whichis to my knowledge unique to JujuEdit. It means thatJujuEdit will tolerate unusual or unexpected characters(like NULLs or inconsistent CR/LF line endings) withoutclobbering them.
Powerful Perl-like Regular Expressions - supports regular expression find and replace, witha few extra tweaks like conditional replace (eg youcan do a search for "Tom" or "Dick" and you can makeyour replacement text dependant on which one is found...simplest case of this would be to replace "Tom" with"Dick" and "Dick" with "Tom" in a single pass -- a 3step process normally) documentation for this is nonexistentright now though, i'll get on to it soon.
Therefore, JujuEdit is capable of tolerating unexpected characters such as NULL or inconsistent CR/LF line endings, without clobbering, and it offers very large File Support and facilitates the user in editing files as huge as 2GB in size, and browse them instantly with special "Open From Disk" mode.
The shell extension shipped with the original installer interferes with Explorer, and it no longer works in modern 64-bit Windows. In addition, the default program icon is terrible, the toolbar icons are woefully outdated, and the program does not handle file association.
The installer below provides a revised program icon, a fresh set of toolbar icons that feel more at home in Windows 10, and a set of file types and file type icons for common file types that I personally use. The old and new icons can be compared below:
Undeleting a message or trying to repair a corrupt folder sometimes requires a editor that can open a 1GB or larger file. Most text editors can't open that large a file. You normally need enough memory available for the original file plus a copy. The problem is that most 32 bit Windows applications can't access more than 2GB even if you have enough memory plus swap file available. Its possible to increase that to about 3GB by editing the boot.ini file settings and using a utility to set a flag in the .EXE's header but thats risky.
Emacs used to be a good solution but recent versions have a low filesize limit due to the elisp pointer representation. Textpad is another popular choice but it's limited to "file sizes up to the largest contiguous chunk of virtual memory". It can be hard to get a 1GB chunk if you don't have a lot of memory.
You could use a file splitter such as Gsplit to split the file into several pieces, edit one or more of the pieces, and then have it recombine them. Gsplit can split 4GB files and creates a small program to join the pieces back together.
TextWrangler is a OS X text editor that can edit any file up to 384MB. This limit is because they store the entire file in RAM, and it's Unicode encoded. However, somebody said they used `split -b 300m foo.xml`to let them edit just part of a xml file that was too large.  You might be able to find a text editor that supports command line arguments for loading just part of the file into memory, and edit it in multiple steps.
There are utilities to split a file in two but there is no guarantee it won't split one of the messages into two parts. There are some utilities that will try to parse a mbox file and split each message into a separate file, but they don't work well if the mbox file is badly corrupted.
There is a From_ line before each message and a blank line after each message. A From_ line is a line that begins with the the characters F, r, o, m, space and contains the time and date. For example, From - Sun Jun 14 22:15:03 2009. See Recover messages from a corrupt folder for more information about the structure of a mbox file.
I'm trying to compare 2 large text files around 500MB each, I've tried to use Notepad++, Textpad, VIM etc and couldn't get them to even open the text file. Either that, or the editors that DO work don't have the compare feature.
Using UNIX/LINUX diff file1 file2 is not practical with large text files.I spent some time looking into solutions today and i wanted to share my finding with you. There is Open Source Project Meld It is available on OS X, Linux and Windows platform as well.
Sometimes read-only tools are best for working with very large text files. For example, GNU less. BareMetal Software also has some nice GUI tools that use the same approach. The free one works OK.
Another vote for Editpad Pro!I tried zillians of editors before trying this one, but this was the only one able to immediately show me a 700MB log file. Other either weren't up to it, took at least ten minutes and/or were immediately unresponsive.
Somehow we had to get the data again in the right format. After trying and testing with small tables I found out that dumping the data with default charset latin1 was generating not good looking sql file (umlauts were not readable), but importing the data on my localhost with SET NAMES utf8 was correcting this problem. After importing it on my localhost I could again export the data in utf8 - everything was looking fine and the import on the server was also ok.
Most of the editors for windows are not created to handle large files. My beloved IDE Netbeans warned me, that I would most probably get an out of memory exception( well I got it :)). PSPadcouldn't open the file. Notepad++ couldn't make it either.Then I found 010editor - I finally managed to open the file (opening was fast enough
Sublime Text- Sublime Text is a sophisticated text editor for code, html and prose - any kind of text file. You'll love the slick user interface and extraordinary features. Fully customizable with macros, and syntax highlighting for most major languages.
Have you ever had two similar files and wondered which parts are different? Are you writing code and trying to figure out how to blend in changes that you or some other programmer made? There's a standard Linux utility called "diff" that will help.
diff is a utility that shows the differences between two text files, which is where the name comes from. It's part of the POSIX standard, which means that it's present on nearly all Unix-like systems, including Linux as well as macOS an