Type a "B" and Ctrl+Space, and you get all the modules that start with a "B", along with their description
extracted from their ocamldoc comments.
If you type "Buffer.", a completion box automatically appears when you type the ".", with all the elements
in the "Buffer" module, along with their description.
The code outline, which allows you to have an overview of all the definitions in your code, and to jump to a
by clicking on it.
When you hover the mouse over a variable in a file compiled with the "-dtypes" option, you get this popup.
while the cursor is on a module or variable in your code to get information about that element (this
is the same information you would get while using completion).
and click on any module, variable, function, constructor, etc. to jump to its definition.
Help on expected parameters
When you use completion to enter a function, exception or type constructor, this popup automatically appears to
tell you the types of expected arguments.
This is the project navigator view, which you use to manage your OCaml projects in Eclipse.
Error markers in the editor
When the OCaml compiler reported warnings or errors, they appear in the editor as squiggly lines. You can
get an explanation of the error by hovering your mouse over it.
Error markers in the navigator
Error markers also appear in the navigator view, to give you a quick overview of which files have problems and
which ones do not.
This is the module browser, which allows you to browse the OCaml library from inside Eclipse.
The integrated toplevel, which supports command history, interrupting the current computation, quick loading of
from your Eclipse projects,...