They are seeds, not worms. Cumino means Cumin in italian. Quoting from Wikipedia: "Cumin can be an ingredient in chili powder , and is found in achiote blends, adobos, sofrito, garam masala, curry, and bahaarat.". Do you understand now?
Cumino is a Vim bundle which connects Vim and Ghci together, through Tmux. Simply open Vim, press one command and start playing with your Haskell code immediately. You can load your buffer inside Ghci in a breeze, as well as loading single code portion. Do you want to rapidly test that snippet without reloading the entire file? You can do it! Cumino will perform the dark magic under the hood. You can send to Ghci any kind of snippet: imports, record and types definitions, instance declarations and even function with their signatures. Cumino will properly handle all this cases for you, so you can spend time doing the only thing worth doing in life, coding :P
This is a simple Haskell file and a Cumino session running:
Personally, I find plugins that tries to emulate shell layer clumsy or incomplete. If you agree with me, Cumino can be handy.
Yes it does. If you have started an Hsenv sandbox environment in the same shell where Vim is run, Cumino automatically invoke the right ghci for you: this means you get all the available modules of the sandboxed environment! Handy, isn't it?
Like any Unix tools, it does not. Cumino is unobtrusive, and that means you can use any Haskell plugin you want: ghc-mod, vim-haskellfold, anything. Cumino simply adds the possibility to open a new Tmux session and send buffer content to it. Nothing less, nothing more.