Now, let's say you're trying to select a file (or a command, or a variable...) and you can't remember its name, but you think the name "exit" occurs in it. Was that file "sysexit.cpp" or "jhexit.c" or possibly ...? With other editors, you get a list of files and then page through the list looking for the file you want. Not with Epsilon. When Epsilon shows you a list like this, you can search it like any other text, or use any other Epsilon commands on it.
This kind of generality makes it easy to do all kinds of tasks we've never even thought of. Say you need to know how many subroutines or variables in your 100 megabyte project have the same name as one of the 10,000 files on your disk? No problem with Epsilon. The tagging package gives you the list of subroutines and variables in two keystrokes. Save it in a buffer the same way you'd preserve any text. There are lots of ways to get a list of files (and if you want to only look at files in a certain hierarchy, or on drives G:, H:, and I:, or within a subdirectory whose name matches a pattern, you can do that too). Next, use Epsilon's powerful and very fast "regular expression" replacing to remove the directory names and extensions. Then just two more simple commands give you the list of functions that match file names. Epsilon makes bizarre tasks reasonable, and simple tasks easy.