1

As in the equivalent of mkdir dir1 dir2 when running in bash. This creates two separate directories, dir1 and dir2.

If you run :mkdir dir1 dir2 in ranger, it simply creates a directory called 'dir1 dir2'.

1

By default, ranger doesn't use mkdir flags. (I tried to pass it, and it doesn't work.)

But ranger provides the use of alias.

alias [newcommand] [oldcommand]
         Copies the oldcommand as newcommand.

So when you launch ranger you can set one to execute mkdir with the flags you need.

:alias mkdir shell mkdir -p

And then you can do:

:mkdir dir1 dir2 dir3 
0

Stemming off of tntx's answer above, adding

alias mkdir shell mkdir -p

to my rc.conf works exactly as expected. This is preferred as it will automatically be loaded into ranger on startup

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