rows_processed := rows_processed + 1;
I use vim, a cross-platform vi clone, for editing PL/SQL code. vim has a lot of extensions that the old-school vi user might never realize. One such is Ctrl-P when in insert mode. It looks backward ("previous") for the last matching word, and fills it in. For example, you could write the line above by entering:
rows_processed := <Ctrl-P>
vim fills in the variable name again, then you continue entering "+ 1;".
If the variable name you want is not the very last word, you can enter one or more letters first and vim will fill in the last word that starts with that prefix. For example:
toggle_switch := initial_value - t<Ctrl-P>;
toggle_switch := initial_value - toggle_switch;
The matching isn't limited to the current line, so you could fill in variable, procedure, etc. names from much earlier in the file.
Vim has a whole set of such extensions. Some of them like 'ab' are familiar from the original vi days, but you can boost your productivity by brushing up on the newer techniques.