Commit 110c9495 authored by Jesper Harder's avatar Jesper Harder
Browse files

* msdog.texi (Text and Binary, MS-DOS Printing): Use m-dash.

* custom.texi (Customization): do.
* anti.texi (Antinews): do.
* abbrevs.texi (Defining Abbrevs): do.
parent d2f9ea87
2004-06-20 Jesper Harder <harder@ifa.au.dk>
* msdog.texi (Text and Binary, MS-DOS Printing): Use m-dash.
* custom.texi (Customization): do.
* anti.texi (Antinews): do.
* abbrevs.texi (Defining Abbrevs): do.
* programs.texi (Info Lookup): Fix keybinding for
info-lookup-symbol.
......
......@@ -129,7 +129,7 @@ read with the minibuffer).
@findex define-global-abbrev
You can define an abbrev without inserting either the abbrev or its
expansion in the buffer using the command @code{define-global-abbrev}.
It reads two arguments--the abbrev, and its expansion. The command
It reads two arguments---the abbrev, and its expansion. The command
@code{define-mode-abbrev} does likewise for a mode-specific abbrev.
To change the definition of an abbrev, just define a new definition.
......
......@@ -108,7 +108,7 @@ If you want some other value, you must set it yourself.
SGML mode does not handle XML syntax, and does not have indentation support.
@item
The @kbd{C-h} subcommands have been rearranged--especially those that
The @kbd{C-h} subcommands have been rearranged---especially those that
display specific files. Type @kbd{C-h C-h} to see a list of these
commands; that will show you what is different.
......
......@@ -12,7 +12,7 @@ Manual} for how to make more far-reaching changes. @xref{X Resources},
for information on using X resources to customize Emacs.
Customization that you do within Emacs normally affects only the
particular Emacs session that you do it in--it does not persist
particular Emacs session that you do it in---it does not persist
between sessions unless you save the customization in a file such as
@file{.emacs} or @file{.Xdefaults} that will affect future sessions.
@xref{Init File}. In the customization buffer, when you save
......
......@@ -352,7 +352,7 @@ effectively converts the file to Unix EOL style, like @code{dos2unix}.
@findex add-untranslated-filesystem
When you use NFS or Samba to access file systems that reside on
computers using GNU or Unix systems, Emacs should not perform
end-of-line translation on any files in these file systems--not even
end-of-line translation on any files in these file systems---not even
when you create a new file. To request this, designate these file
systems as @dfn{untranslated} file systems by calling the function
@code{add-untranslated-filesystem}. It takes one argument: the file
......@@ -436,7 +436,7 @@ discarded (sent to the system null device).
On MS-Windows, when the Windows network software is installed, you can
also use a printer shared by another machine by setting
@code{printer-name} to the UNC share name for that printer--for example,
@code{printer-name} to the UNC share name for that printer---for example,
@code{"//joes_pc/hp4si"}. (It doesn't matter whether you use forward
slashes or backslashes here.) To find out the names of shared printers,
run the command @samp{net view} at a DOS command prompt to obtain a list
......
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