I selected visual studio keyboard layout. There are basic stuff that I'm so used to, I find it awkward that kind of stuff doesn't work properly in IDEA, and it's not even visuals studio specific.
For example: if I search [Alt+Ctrl+F] then type "StreamLoader" [Enter] then I see all places where StreamLoader is found. Then, pretty much in every editor that I used you use [F4] to cycle through results. Obviously that's the way it works in VIsual Studio, and many other editors. Notepad++ comes to my mind, it also works exactly that way. In IDEA I hit [F4] if shows me some location, but then consecutive F4 doesn't properly cycle to next results. It kind of gets stuck, not sure what's going on, it doesn't even show me that same location in file view as it shows in selected find results. Totally awkward. The other point: I do global search for "StreamLoader" it gets me list of results (that leveled display is BAD imo). Then I do global search for "SomethingThat doesn't exist" and I still see search results of "StreamLoader" wtf?! I do quick searches and then cycle results and if there wasn't anything found it will cycle results from previous search!????
Then there is this thing with source navigation. If at any point I go to class or member definition that might be located in different file there should be always easy way to get back where I was previously. The best way IMO is to use web-style history navigation: [Alt+Left] and [Alt+Right] will cycle between locations where was my input cursor. It works between files or in the same file. For example, if I open a file and cursor at start on first line, then I do this: [Ctrl+G] 100 [Enter], [Ctrl+G] 200 [Enter], [Ctrl+G] 300 [Enter], [Alt+Left], [Alt+Left]: now I'm located at line 100, [Alt+Right] now I'm located at line 200. I see that alt+ left/rigth does something what usually Ctrl+tab, ctrl+shift+tab do to cycle tabs (in browsers and editors alike).
So, is is possible to really get real visual studio like feel of the editor? At least debugging feels more or less like in visual studio, except that awkward F5 shows unnoying dialog instead of starting debug session right away.