Commit 145570df authored by Glenn Morris's avatar Glenn Morris
Browse files

Minor commentary changes.

(timeclock-relative, timeclock-ask-before-exiting)
(timeclock-use-display-time): Doc changes.
(timeclock-modeline-display): Give a message if
`timeclock-use-display-time' is non-nil but `display-time-mode' is not
parent a272755f
......@@ -33,11 +33,11 @@
;; Use `timeclock-in' when you start on a project, and `timeclock-out'
;; when you're done. Once you've collected some data, you can use
;; `timeclock-workday-remaining' to see how much time is left to be
;; worked today (assuming a typical average of 8 hours a day), and
;; `timeclock-when-to-leave' which will calculate when you're free.
;; worked today (where `timeclock-workday' specifies the length of the
;; working day), and `timeclock-when-to-leave' to calculate when you're free.
;; You'll probably want to bind the timeclock commands to some handy
;; keystrokes. At the moment, C-x t is unused in Emacs 20:
;; keystrokes. At the moment, C-x t is unused:
;; (require 'timeclock)
......@@ -99,8 +99,8 @@ For example, if the length of a normal workday is eight hours, and you
work four hours on Monday, then the amount of time \"remaining\" on
Tuesday is twelve hours -- relative to an averaged work period of
eight hours -- or eight hours, non-relative. So relative time takes
into account any discrepancy of time under-worked or overworked on
previous days."
into account any discrepancy of time under-worked or over-worked on
previous days. This only affects the timeclock modeline display."
:type 'boolean
:group 'timeclock)
......@@ -132,7 +132,8 @@ that day has a different length from the norm."
:group 'timeclock)
(defcustom timeclock-ask-before-exiting t
"*If non-nil, ask if the user wants to clock out before exiting Emacs."
"*If non-nil, ask if the user wants to clock out before exiting Emacs.
This variable only has an effect if set with \\[customize]."
:set (lambda (symbol value)
(if value
(add-hook 'kill-emacs-query-functions 'timeclock-query-out)
......@@ -154,9 +155,10 @@ The advantage to this is that it means one less timer has to be set
running amok in Emacs' process space. The disadvantage is that it
requires you to have `display-time' running. If you don't want to use
`display-time', but still want the modeline to show how much time is
left, set this variable to nil. You will need to restart Emacs (or
toggle the function `timeclock-modeline-display') for the change to
take effect."
left, set this variable to nil. Changing the value of this variable
while timeclock information is being displayed in the modeline has no
effect. You should call the function `timeclock-modeline-display' with
a positive argument to force an update."
:set (lambda (symbol value)
(let ((currently-displaying
(and (boundp 'timeclock-modeline-display)
......@@ -248,7 +250,7 @@ each day.")
This value is not accurate enough to be useful by itself. Rather,
call `timeclock-workday-elapsed', to determine how much time has been
worked so far today. Also, if `timeclock-relative' is nil, this value
will be the same as `timeclock-discrepancy'.")
will be the same as `timeclock-discrepancy'.") ; ? gm
(defvar timeclock-last-period nil
"Integer representing the number of seconds in the last period.
......@@ -297,7 +299,9 @@ display (non-nil means on)."
;; Update immediately so there is a visible change
;; on calling this function.
(if display-time-mode (timeclock-update-modeline))
(if display-time-mode (timeclock-update-modeline)
(message "Activate `display-time-mode' to see \
timeclock information"))
(add-hook 'display-time-hook 'timeclock-update-modeline))
(setq timeclock-update-timer
(run-at-time nil 60 'timeclock-update-modeline))))
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