Search & Navigation
This page of ReSharper options allows you to adjust ReSharper's features related to Navigation and Search.
|Go to Usage: if there is only one result, navigate without displaying the list||If this check box is selected and a single usage is found by the Go to Usage feature, the pointer is transferred to the usage right away.|
|Go to Base/Inheritor: if there is only one result, navigate without displaying the list||If this check box is selected and a single occurrence is found by either Go to Base Symbols or Go to Derived Symbols, the pointer is transferred to the occurrence right away.|
|Go to Declaration on <Control+Left Click> in editor||If this check box is selected, you can navigate to declaration by Ctrl+clicking, in addition to the standard way of navigating to a symbol declaration.|
|Expand search results tree by default||If this check box is selected, whenever a ReSharper search feature (e.g. Finding Usages or Structural Search and Replace) derives results that can be presented as a tree structure, all branches of that tree are expanded.|
|Enable 'Go To Everything'||If this check box is enabled the Go to Everything/Type command searches for types, symbols, and files; if it is disabled, it only searches for types.|
|Filter results from generated files||If this check box is enabled the results from generated files, i.e., *.Designer.cs, are not included in search results when you search symbols or files by name. The list files and regions containing generated code is configured in the Generated Code.|
|Merge occurrences on a single line||If this check box is enabled, several search matches on the same line are displayed as a single result in the search results list.|
|Open preview tab for selected item in Find Results window||If this check box is selected, the files are opened in the Preview tab when you double-click the results in the Find Results window.|
|Find generic type usages behavior||
This selector allows you to choose how the
feature searches for generic type usages.
When searching for usages of generic types, e.g.