Commit 021037cb authored by Eli Zaretskii's avatar Eli Zaretskii
Browse files

Proofreading changes from JDonner <jdonner0@earthlink.net>.

parent 87449711
......@@ -94,7 +94,7 @@ not edit these files manually, but you may if you know how.
@node Summary of Gnus
@subsection Summary of Gnus Commands
Reading news is a two step process:
Reading news is a two-step process:
@enumerate
@item
......@@ -906,17 +906,17 @@ to the bottom before inserting.
@vindex comint-scroll-show-maximum-output
If @code{comint-scroll-show-maximum-output} is non-@code{nil}, then
scrolling due to arrival of output tries to place the last line of text
at the bottom line of the window, so as to show as much useful text as
possible. (This mimics the scrolling behavior of many terminals.)
The default is @code{nil}.
scrolling due to the arrival of output tries to place the last line of
text at the bottom line of the window, so as to show as much useful
text as possible. (This mimics the scrolling behavior of many
terminals.) The default is @code{nil}.
@vindex comint-scroll-to-bottom-on-output
By setting @code{comint-scroll-to-bottom-on-output}, you can opt for
having point jump to the end of the buffer whenever output arrives---no
matter where in the buffer point was before. If the value is
@code{this}, point jumps in the selected window. If the value is
@code{all}, point jumps in each window that shows the comint buffer. If
@code{all}, point jumps in each window that shows the Comint buffer. If
the value is @code{other}, point jumps in all nonselected windows that
show the current buffer. The default value is @code{nil}, which means
point does not jump to the end.
......@@ -1073,7 +1073,7 @@ temporarily visible, but will be erased when you hit return. (This
happens automatically; there is no special password processing.)
When you log in to a different machine, you need to specify the type
of terminal your using. Terminal types @samp{ansi} or @samp{vt100}
of terminal you're using. Terminal types @samp{ansi} or @samp{vt100}
will work on most systems.
@c If you are talking to a Bourne-compatible
......@@ -1090,7 +1090,7 @@ will work on most systems.
@c as long as Emacs can access the source files specified by gdb.
@ignore
You cannot log into to a remote computer using the Shell mode.
You cannot log in to a remote computer using the Shell mode.
@c (This will change when Shell is re-written to use Term.)
Instead, Emacs provides two commands for logging in to another computer
and communicating with it through an Emacs buffer using Comint mode:
......@@ -1153,7 +1153,7 @@ variable @env{EDITOR} to specify which editor to run. If you set
@env{EDITOR} to @samp{emacs}, they invoke Emacs---but in an
inconvenient fashion, by starting a new, separate Emacs process. This
is inconvenient because it takes time and because the new Emacs process
doesn't share the buffers in the existing Emacs process.
doesn't share the buffers in any existing Emacs process.
You can arrange to use your existing Emacs process as the editor for
programs like @code{mail} by using the Emacs client and Emacs server
......@@ -1185,7 +1185,7 @@ to edit various files, and selects the next such file.
You can switch to a server buffer manually if you wish; you don't
have to arrive at it with @kbd{C-x #}. But @kbd{C-x #} is the way to
say that you are ``finished'' with one.
say that you are finished with one.
@vindex server-kill-new-buffers
@vindex server-temp-file-regexp
......@@ -1480,7 +1480,7 @@ instructs the printer to use built-in fonts for @sc{ascii} and Latin-1
characters, and Intlfonts BDF fonts for the rest.
@vindex bdf-directory-list
To be able to use the BDF fonts, Emacs should know where to find
To be able to use the BDF fonts, Emacs needs to know where to find
them. The variable @code{bdf-directory-list} holds the list of
directories where Emacs should look for the fonts; the default value
includes a single directory @file{/usr/local/share/emacs/fonts/bdf}.
......@@ -1541,7 +1541,7 @@ Specify which field to sort by with a numeric argument: 1 to sort by
field 1, etc. A negative argument means count fields from the right
instead of from the left; thus, minus 1 means sort by the last field.
If several lines have identical contents in the field being sorted, they
keep same relative order that they had in the original buffer.
keep the same relative order that they had in the original buffer.
@item M-x sort-numeric-fields
Like @kbd{M-x sort-fields} except the specified field is converted
......@@ -1664,8 +1664,8 @@ the mode line whenever narrowing is in effect.
@findex narrow-to-region
The primary narrowing command is @kbd{C-x n n} (@code{narrow-to-region}).
It sets the current buffer's restrictions so that the text in the current
region remains accessible but all text before the region or after the region
is inaccessible. Point and mark do not change.
region remains accessible, but all text before the region or after the
region is inaccessible. Point and mark do not change.
@kindex C-x n p
@findex narrow-to-page
......@@ -1832,8 +1832,8 @@ invoked @code{hexl-mode}.
@noindent
Other Hexl commands let you insert strings (sequences) of binary
bytes, move by short's or int's, etc.; type @kbd{C-h a hexl-
@key{RET}} for details.
bytes, move by @code{short}s or @code{int}s, etc.; type @kbd{C-h a
hexl-@key{RET}} for details.
@node Saving Emacs Sessions, Recursive Edit, Editing Binary Files, Top
......@@ -1919,7 +1919,7 @@ but also quits the unfinished command immediately. Use the command
The mode line shows you when you are in a recursive edit by displaying
square brackets around the parentheses that always surround the major and
minor mode names. Every window's mode line shows this, in the same way,
minor mode names. Every window's mode line shows this in the same way,
since being in a recursive edit is true of Emacs as a whole rather than
any particular window or buffer.
......@@ -2251,7 +2251,7 @@ Find the definition of the function that @var{key} invokes.
These commands provide an easy way to find the definitions of Emacs
Lisp functions and variables. They are similar in purpose to the Tags
facility (@pxref{Tags}), but don't require a tags table; on the other
hand, they only works for function and variable definitions that are
hand, they only work for function and variable definitions that are
already loaded in the Emacs session.
@findex find-function
......
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