Commit b7848e8d authored by nasciiboy's avatar nasciiboy

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   po hero (REBOOT II½) < Debugging
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   modified:   emacs-lisp-intro.morg
   modified:   emacs-lisp-intro.html
   modified:   emacs-lisp-intro_es.porg
   modified:   emacs-lisp-intro_es.morg
   modified:   emacs-lisp-intro_es.html
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Sonic-Boom
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   BB&PB              ! Black Bombaim & Peter Brötzmann
   Tanukichan         ! Sundays
   The Beatles        : The Lost Album Disc One
                      : The Lost Album Disc Two                      :
   Ghost in the SHell : Be Human
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parent e9c00247
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......@@ -11372,7 +11372,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
(max '(3 4 6 5 7 3))
< src..
produces the following error message;
produces the following error message:
..example >
Wrong type of argument: number-or-marker-p, (3 4 6 5 7 3)
......@@ -11978,7 +11978,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
** Beginning a @f{.emacs} File
When you start Emacs, it loads your @f{.emacs} file unless you tell it not
to by specifying @'{-q} on the command line. (The @${emacs -q} command
to by specifying @c{-q} on the command line. (The @${emacs -q} command
gives you a plain, out-of-the-box Emacs.)
A @f{.emacs} file contains Lisp expressions. Often, these are no more
......@@ -12158,7 +12158,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
@f{~/.mailrc}. You write an alias like this:
..example >
alias geo george@@foobar.wiz.edu
alias geo george@foobar.wiz.edu
< example..
When you write a message to George, address it to @'{geo}; the mailer will
......@@ -12170,7 +12170,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
a region. (For example, you might indent many lines of text all at once
with the @c{indent-region} command.) Tabs look fine on a terminal or with
ordinary printing, but they produce badly indented output when you use
@TeX{} or Texinfo since @TeX{} ignores tabs.
T@_(E)X or Texinfo since T@_(E)X ignores tabs.
The following turns off Indent Tabs mode:
......@@ -12311,7 +12311,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
..src > elisp
(defun texinfo-insert-@group ()
"Insert the string @@roup in a Texinfo buffer."
"Insert the string @group in a Texinfo buffer."
(interactive)
(beginning-of-line)
(insert "@group\n"))
......@@ -12636,8 +12636,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
(menu-bar-lines . 1)
(width . 80)
(height . 58)
(font .
"-Misc-Fixed-Medium-R-Normal--20-200-75-75-C-100-ISO8859-1")
(font . "-Misc-Fixed-Medium-R-Normal--20-200-75-75-C-100-ISO8859-1")
))
< src..
......@@ -12663,7 +12662,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
or start GNU Emacs with the command @${emacs -nbc}.
- When using ‘grep’
- When using @$(grep)
- @'c{-i}: Ignore case distinctions
......@@ -12809,7 +12808,7 @@ promoting software freedom.”
tells the name of the mode, and so on. However, the format looks
complicated because of two features we have not discussed.
The first string in the mode line is a dash or hyphen, @'{-}. In the old
The first string in the mode line is a dash or hyphen, @'c{-}. In the old
days, it would have been specified simply as @c{"-"}. But nowadays, Emacs
can add properties to a string, such as highlighting or, as in this case,
a help feature. If you place your mouse cursor over the hyphen, some help
......@@ -12824,12 +12823,12 @@ promoting software freedom.”
< src..
The @c{#(} begins a list. The first element of the list is the string
itself, just one @'{-}. The second and third elements specify the range
itself, just one @'c{-}. The second and third elements specify the range
over which the fourth element applies. A range starts @e{after} a
character, so a zero means the range starts just before the first
character; a 1 means that the range ends just after the first character.
The third element is the property for the range. It consists of a
property list, a property name, in this case, @'{help-echo}, followed by a
property list, a property name, in this case, @'c{help-echo}, followed by a
value, in this case, a string. The second, third, and fourth elements of
this new string format can be repeated.
......@@ -12840,8 +12839,8 @@ promoting software freedom.”
@c{mode-line-buffer-identification} displays the current buffer name. It
is a list beginning @c{(#("%12b" 0 4 …}. The @c{#(} begins the list.
The @'{"%12b"} displays the current buffer name, using the @c{buffer-name}
function with which we are familiar; the ‘12’ specifies the maximum number
The @'c{"%12b"} displays the current buffer name, using the @c{buffer-name}
function with which we are familiar; the @'c(12) specifies the maximum number
of characters that will be displayed. When a name has fewer characters,
whitespace is added to fill out to this number. (Buffer names can and
often should be longer than 12 characters; this length works well in a
......@@ -12861,11 +12860,11 @@ promoting software freedom.”
(system-name) 0 (string-match "\\..+" (system-name))))
< src..
@'{%[} and @'{%]} cause a pair of square brackets to appear for each
recursive editing level. @'{%n} says ‘Narrow’ when narrowing is in
effect. @'{%P} tells you the percentage of the buffer that is above the
bottom of the window, or ‘Top’, ‘Bottom’, or ‘All’. (A lower case @'{p}
tell you the percentage above the @e{top} of the window.) @'{%-} inserts
@'c{%[} and @'c{%]} cause a pair of square brackets to appear for each
recursive editing level. @'c{%n} says ‘Narrow’ when narrowing is in
effect. @'c{%P} tells you the percentage of the buffer that is above the
bottom of the window, or ‘Top’, ‘Bottom’, or ‘All’. (A lower case @'c{p}
tell you the percentage above the @e{top} of the window.) @'c{%-} inserts
enough dashes to fill out the line.
Remember, “You don't have to like Emacs to like it”––your own Emacs can
......@@ -15812,3 +15811,4 @@ promoting software freedom.”
:: @n{16} :: I also run more modern window managers, such as Enlightenment,
Gnome, or KDE; in those cases, I often specify an image rather than a
plain color.
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