Screenshot of UltraEdit v22.0
|Developer(s)||IDM Computer Solutions, Inc|
|Operating system||Windows, Linux, macOS|
UltraEdit is a commercial text editor for Microsoft Windows, Linux and OS X created in 1994 by the founder of IDM Computer Solutions Inc., Ian D. Mead. The editor contains tools for programmers, including macros, configurable syntax highlighting, code folding, file type conversions, project management, regular expressions for search-and-replace, a column-edit mode, remote editing of files via FTP, interfaces for APIs or command lines of choice, and more. Files can be browsed and edited in tabs, and it also supports Unicode and hex editing mode.
UltraEdit-32 was renamed to UltraEdit in version 14.00. Version 22.2 was the first native 64-bit version of the text editor.
An installation of UltraEdit takes about 100 MB of disk space.
HTML editing features include:
UltraEdit is Shareware: It can be evaluated for free for 30 or 15 days, depending on usage. After expiration of this period, the application will work only with a regular license key.
UltraEdit also includes UltraCompare Lite.
It is a variant with additional support for IDE editing. It also enhances file handling, file editing, HTML editing over UltraEdit.
IDE features include: Workspace Manager, project builder (interactive and batch), resource editor, project converter, class viewer, native compiler support, debugger with integrated debugging (via WinDBG).
File handling features include: Project Manager, Git/SVN/CVS version control.
File editing features include: Tabbed Output Window for script commands, intelligent auto complete tooltip.
HTML editing features include: Integrated PHP, Ruby support.
In a review published on June 4, 2004 PC Magazine, the author said that UltraEdit v10.0 is the editor's favorite text editor. In a review published on July 9, 2006 Softpedia wrote UltraEdit contains plenty of features useful for all types of users and that it considered the program "excellent".
Multi-platform: UltraEdit is available for Windows, Mac and Linux. Even if you've got one of those distros nobody's heard of, there's a good chance we may be able to help you.
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