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I'm still running 22.214.171.1242. There is no update, and I thought the next one was going to be 19.20 anyway.I've been using this for years. I have a lifetime license for it, and they have been responsive to my concerns (yes, UTF-8 can be problematic...). But I know it like the back of my hand. Changing over to something else, paid or free, would be a pain.Although I am trying to learn some VIM.
Like emanresU deriseD I too have a lifetime license for UltraEdit and I've used it for many years (and it's still my default text editor) but I'm not so upbeat about it as him. I find myself agreeing more with ssb, as recent versions of UE are definitely buggy (and it crashes) and there's considerable bloatware not to mention that it now takes considerably longer to load than it once did.Moreover, it's getting hard to find one's way around UltraEdit and some of the newer features (such as the macro list pop outs are simply annoying and should be turned off by default). With UltraEdit, I've gone from a once devotee who would always load it as the first utility after the O/S installation to running it in parallel with the excellent freeware text editor Notepad++. I'm using Notepad++ more and more now, as frankly it's easier to use than UE. Several weeks ago I had two somewhat unusual text editing jobs that I thought I could easily solve in UltraEdit (but I gave up and did it another way). The first being a large but damaged (cross-linked) email text file where I wished to remove all non-ISO/IEC 8859-1 text (i.e. the cross-linked gibberish), and the second being to paste a recovered word processing doc into UltraEdit and have it filter everything out EXCEPT printable ASCII. After looking around in the UltraEdit menus for a minute or so, I decided it was too messy and time-consuming, as it would involve me writing macros etc.Despite its increasing bloat, UltraEdit, still has no simple way of filtering text. Why can't we have a simple feature in 'Find'/'Find and Replace' called 'Character Sets' that would find all non-printing ASCII characters (or vice versa), then display them in say a red color for easy identification and removal? Right, the latest UltraEdit releases have all the bloat without ease of usability.Despite my criticisms of UltraEdit I do agree with emanresU deriseD that IDM's service is very good--it's both fast and efficient.---------P.S.: If I'm wrong about UE's filtering capability and it's really 'simple', then someone explain the obvious and I'll gladly correct my statement above. (Incidentally, the problem of filtering damaged files is now becoming a commonplace necessity with the increasing recovery of thousands of files from large crashed HDs. UE or not, I'd like to hear from anyone with a simple and quick solution.)
@zridling,>> ...there is no Yahoo toolbar; never has beenHave you seen this? ( =showpage&pid=186 )It's nothing more than the Yahoo toolbar, modified a bit by IDM (using Yahoo SDK) and embedded into UltraEdit's installer. A common marketing practice for freeware and adware authors, though unacceptable in case of a "serious" payed application like UE.According UTF-8 bugs, I assume you're not using UltraEdit + UTF-8 with non-Latin characters. If you did, you should know that UE UTF-8 implementation is full of nasty bugs. Personally I've sent tens of bug reports to IDM and they were able to reproduce them. With only a few exceptions, most of these bugs still exist in latest UE builds, even in v13.BTW, no need to mention other well-known unfixed UE bugs (buggy folding and highlighting, slow rendering etc)...Many years ago, I stopped using my previous favorite editing tool (Edit+) and switched to UltraEdit simply because it was a better programmers editor. Nowadays, I switched back to my old Edit+ license just for one reason; I cannot stand UE bugs any more!
I have been using UltraEdit for about five years. I have tried other editors but UltraEdit is better for what I need than the others. I use different languages each day (VB, FoxPro, C, HTML,SQL) and it is nice to be able to use the same editor for any language. Being able to edit 500 meg text files is very useful. We had a problem with a download file from the mainframe recently. There were EOF markers in the file that should not have been there. Our programs that import the data would stop when it saw an EOF maker. With UltraEdit I was able to find the EOF markers (using HEX and ASCII modes). I then passed these records to the mainframe group for corrections.With version 11's code folding, this has been a big plus. It makes it easy to collapse a long 'case' or 'if' code.The project is my favorite feature. With one process I am involved with it has around 25 programs. Being able to see all programs at once, searching the project is great.I have a macro that will add or remove the quotes and variables around a SQL that is embedded in a FoxPro or VB code. With SQL statement running around 50 lines this macro takes about a second. Doing this by hand would take about five minutes.The template function is very nice. I have my commonly used code in different templates. I can then insert this into any program I need.With a 45 day free look, you should download it (and the correct word file for your language) and try it. You will purchase it before the 45 days are over.
Why does IDM have an UltraEdit new release mailing list at all? They only send email messages for major updates. Minor updates are made available every few weeks. They say they're afraid of bugging customers. But, uhh... Who is going to sign up for an update notification list, and then complain about one email every three weeks?I know that this version has an update check, but it's not automatic.Whatever. Great editor. I don't get the references to bloatware... The main EXE is just over 2-MB in size, and this version is faster than the one prior.You can get "most" of the features in UltraEdit elsewhere, but what if you want all of them? The FTP support, format support, blah you can read about or discover the features on your own...Regarding Vim, here's what I saw in a review of it:Column mode: No.Hex mode: No.Searching: poorUndo: Yes, past save point.Macros and Scripting: custom vimscript User Tools: couldn't figure out.Code Folding: No.But hey, it's free, right?The people who claim that [this] or [that] freeware editor is "just as good" or "better" are the same ones who could get by with Notepad, because obviously they don't do any serious editing, especially involving code or very large files.
I have no idea what roj is talking about with the marriage reference, but whatever.UltraEdit is the editor that all others are compared to. It gets mentioned in reviews of all the other editors, and people are always saying "It does everything that UltraEdit does except for...". Then they whine about the price.Well, boo-hoo and guess what, UltraEdit does it all. You may not use all the features, but it makes zero sense to reduce your rating based on what other software is available.Or, let's say that Program A comes out today. It's great, so you rate it a 5. Then, the next day, Program B comes out, and it's almost as good. What do you do, go back and change Program A's rating to a 4? Sounds like a great time killer to me--you could spend 18 hours a day on this site alone, constantly changing your reviews.Then there's the even-move-senseless habit of rating on price. I won't give that full treatment here, but anyone who does rate on price has a lot of work to do when the USD falls against the Euro. Stupidity defined.Freeware vs. shareware: Yeah, there are a lot of great freeware software products out there. But how many of the freeware text editor reviews have the "not quite as good as UltraEdit" disclaimer attached to them? Then there's the whole idea of responsibility. If UltraEdit has a serious bug, the developer has a responsibility to fix it. (No, duh, that doesn't mean they necessarily will fix it.) They also have a responsibility to provide support. Freeware products? I just wish I had a dollar for every time I read the disclaimer "This is developed in my (increasingly depleted) spare time. I will try to fix bugs and respond to support requests, but make no guarantees."I do hate the greedy 1-year "free updates" license. It never made a damn bit of sense to me for upgrades to be based on time, rather than version. (So, I guess if Tim in quality control takes a week of vacation at an unfortunate time, I can miss out on a major version update as a result.) But good software is good software.Oh, and ghammer--speaking of the "Note", you should read it, too. You made an off-topic comment as well. 041b061a72