Commit 03bebefc authored by Jason Rumney's avatar Jason Rumney
Browse files

(Windows Files): w32-get-true-file-attributes default

value has changed.
(Windows HOME): Clarify what is meant by "if that fails as well".
(Windows Fonts): New section.
parent 987be29b
......@@ -35,6 +35,7 @@ here.
* Windows Mouse:: Windows-specific mouse features.
* Windows Processes:: Running subprocesses on Windows.
* Windows Printing:: How to specify the printer on MS-Windows.
* Windows Fonts:: Specifying fonts on MS-Windows.
* Windows Misc:: Miscellaneous Windows features.
@ifnottex
* MS-DOS:: Using Emacs on MS-DOS (otherwise known as @dfn{MS-DOG}).
......@@ -174,8 +175,8 @@ default ignores letter-case in file names during completion.
If the variable @code{w32-get-true-file-attributes} is
non-@code{nil} (the default), Emacs tries to determine the accurate
link counts for files. This option is only useful on NTFS volumes,
and it considerably slows down Dired and other features, so use it
only on fast machines.
and it considerably slows down Dired and other features, so disable it
on slow machines.
@node ls in Lisp
@section Emulation of @code{ls} on MS-Windows
......@@ -332,12 +333,11 @@ When Emacs starts, it first checks whether the environment variable
directory pointed by @env{HOME}. If @env{HOME} is not defined, Emacs
checks for an existing @file{.emacs} file in @file{C:\}, the root
directory of drive @file{C:}@footnote{
The check in @file{C:\} is in preference to the application data
directory for compatibility with older versions of Emacs, which didn't
check the application data directory.
The check in @file{C:\} is for compatibility with older versions of Emacs,
which didn't check the application data directory.
}. If there's no such file in @file{C:\}, Emacs next uses the Windows
system calls to find out the exact location of your application data
directory. If that fails as well, Emacs falls back to @file{C:\}.
directory. If that system call fails, Emacs falls back to @file{C:\}.
Whatever the final place is, Emacs sets the value of the @env{HOME}
environment variable to point to it, and it will use that location for
......@@ -588,12 +588,12 @@ variables control printing on all systems, but in some cases they have
different default values on MS-DOS and MS-Windows.
Emacs on Windows automatically determines your default printer and
sets the variable @var{printer-name} to that printer's name. But in
sets the variable @code{printer-name} to that printer's name. But in
some rare cases this can fail, or you may wish to use a different
printer from within Emacs. The rest of this section explains how to
tell Emacs which printer to use.
@vindex printer-name@r{, (MS-DOS/MW-Windows)}
@vindex printer-name@r{, (MS-DOS/MS-Windows)}
If you want to use your local printer, then set the Lisp variable
@code{lpr-command} to @code{""} (its default value on Windows) and
@code{printer-name} to the name of the printer port---for example,
......@@ -722,6 +722,94 @@ printer, put this in your @file{.emacs} file:
(This assumes that Ghostscript is installed in the
@file{D:/gs6.01} directory.)
@node Windows Fonts
@section Specifying Fonts on MS-Windows
@cindex font specification (MS Windows)
Starting with Emacs 23, fonts are specified by their name, size
and optional properties. The format for specifying fonts comes from the
fontconfig library used in modern Free desktops.
@example
[Family[-PointSize]][:Option1=Value1[:Option2=Value2[...]]]
@end example
The old XLFD based format is also supported for backwards compatibility.
Emacs 23 supports a number of backends. Currently on Windows the @code{gdi}
font backend is supported.
@cindex font properties (MS Windows)
@noindent
Optional properties common to all font backends on MS-Windows are:
@vindex font-weight-table @r{(MS-Windows)}
@code{weight} specifies the weight of the font. Special values @code{light},
@code{medium}, @code{demibold}, @code{bold} and @code{black} can be specified
without the @code{weight=} (eg @samp{Courier New-12:bold}). Otherwise
the weight should be a numeric value between 100 and 900, or one of the
named weights in @code{font-weight-table}. If unspecified, a regular font
is assumed.
@vindex font-slant-table @r{(MS-Windows)}
@code{slant} specifies whether the font is italic. Special values
@code{roman}, @code{italic} and @code{oblique} can be specified
without the @code{slant=} (eg @samp{Courier New-12:italic}).
Otherwise the weight should be a numeric value, or one of the named
slants in @code{font-slant-table}. On Windows, any slant above 150 is
treated as italic, and anything below as roman.
@code{family} specifies the font family, but normally this will be specified
at the start of the font name.
@code{pixelsize} specifies the font size in pixels. This can be used instead
of the point size specified after the family name.
@code{adstyle} specifies additional style information for the font.
On MS-Windows, the values @code{mono}, @code{sans}, @code{serif},
@code{script} and @code{decorative} are recognized. These are most useful
as a fallback with the font family left unspecified.
@vindex w32-charset-info-alist
@code{registry} specifies the character set registry that the font is
expected to cover. Most Truetype and Opentype fonts will be unicode fonts
that cover several national character sets, but you can narrow down the
selection of fonts to those that support a particular character set by
using a specific registry from @code{w32-charset-info-alist} here.
@code{spacing} specifies how the font is spaced. @code{p} specifies
a proportional font, and @code{m} or @code{c} specify a monospaced font.
@code{foundry} is not used on Windows, but for informational purposes and to
prevent problems with code that expects it to be set, is set internally to
@code{raster} for bitmapped fonts, @code{outline} for scalable fonts,
or @code{unknown} if the type cannot be determined as one of those.
@cindex font properties (MS Windows gdi backend)
Options specific to @code{GDI} fonts
@cindex font scripts (MS Windows)
@cindex font unicode subranges (MS Windows)
@code{script} specifies a unicode subrange the font should support.
Scripts recognized on Windows are @code{latin}, @code{greek}, @code{coptic},
@code{cyrillic}, @code{armenian}, @code{hebrew}, @code{arabic},
@code{syriac}, @code{nko}, @code{thaana}, @code{devanagari}, @code{bengali},
@code{gurmukhi}, @code{gujarati}, @code{oriya}, @code{tamil}, @code{telugu},
@code{kannada}, @code{malayam}, @code{sinhala}, @code{thai}, @code{lao},
@code{tibetan}, @code{myanmar}, @code{georgian}, @code{hangul},
@code{ethiopic}, @code{cherokee}, @code{canadian-aboriginal}, @code{ogham},
@code{runic}, @code{khmer}, @code{mongolian}, @code{symbol}, @code{braille},
@code{han}, @code{ideographic-description}, @code{cjk-misc}, @code{kana},
@code{bopomofo}, @code{kanbun}, @code{yi}, @code{byzantine-musical-symbol},
@code{musical-symbol}, and @code{mathematical}.
@cindex font antialiasing (MS Windows)
@code{antialias} specifies the antialiasing to use for the font. @code{none}
means no antialiasing, @code{standard} means use standard antialiasing,
@code{subpixel} means use subpixel antialiasing (known as Cleartype on Windows),
@code{natural} means use subpixel antialiasing with adjusted spacing between
letters. If unspecified, the font will use the system default antialiasing.
@node Windows Misc
@section Miscellaneous Windows-specific features
......
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