Commit 333c5fc5 authored by Juanma Barranquero's avatar Juanma Barranquero
Browse files

Fix cross references.

parent eb67c5d6
......@@ -415,7 +415,7 @@ automatically compare a file with its most recent backup.
called @dfn{auto-saving}. Auto-saving prevents you from losing more
than a limited amount of work if the system crashes. By default,
auto-saves happen every 300 keystrokes, or after around 30 seconds of
idle time. @xref{Auto-Save, Auto-Save, Auto-Saving: Protection Against
idle time. @xref{Auto Save, Auto Save, Auto-Saving: Protection Against
Disasters, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}, for information on auto-save
for users. Here we describe the functions used to implement auto-saving
and the variables that control them.
......@@ -376,7 +376,7 @@ equivalent to @code{(string)}.
@end menu
All customization types are implemented as widgets; see @ref{Top, ,
Introduction, widget, The Emacs Widget Library} for details.
Introduction, widget, The Emacs Widget Library}, for details.
@node Simple Types
@subsection Simple Types
......@@ -216,7 +216,7 @@ way you can change it with real effect is to do so before dumping
@end defvar
@xref{Init File Examples,,, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}, for
@xref{Init Examples,, Init File Examples, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}, for
examples of how to make various commonly desired customizations in your
@file{.emacs} file.
......@@ -400,8 +400,7 @@ arguments is in @code{command-line-args}.)
The command-line arguments are parsed by the @code{command-line-1}
function in the @file{startup.el} file. See also @ref{Command
Switches, , Command Line Switches and Arguments, emacs, The GNU Emacs
Arguments, , Command Line Arguments, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}.
@end defvar
@defvar command-line-args
......@@ -641,8 +641,8 @@ expressions (also called @dfn{sexps} in connection with moving across
them in Emacs). The syntax table controls how these functions interpret
various characters; see @ref{Syntax Tables}. @xref{Parsing
Expressions}, for lower-level primitives for scanning sexps or parts of
sexps. For user-level commands, see @ref{Lists Commands,,, emacs, The GNU
Emacs Manual}.
sexps. For user-level commands, see @ref{Parentheses,, Commands for
Editing with Parentheses, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}.
@deffn Command forward-list &optional arg
This function moves forward across @var{arg} (default 1) balanced groups of
......@@ -2103,8 +2103,7 @@ There are three actions that can change this: scrolling the window,
switching buffers in the window, and changing the size of the window.
The first two actions run @code{window-scroll-functions}; the last runs
@code{window-size-change-functions}. The paradigmatic use of these
hooks is in the implementation of Lazy Lock mode; see @ref{Support
Modes, Lazy Lock, Font Lock Support Modes, emacs, The GNU Emacs Manual}.
hooks is in the implementation of Lazy Lock mode; see @file{lazy-lock.el}.
@defvar window-scroll-functions
This variable holds a list of functions that Emacs should call before
......@@ -73,7 +73,7 @@ containing a default command line, which is the command you used the
last time you did @kbd{M-x compile}. If you type just @key{RET}, the
same command line is used again. For the first @kbd{M-x compile}, the
default is @samp{make -k}, which is correct most of the time for
nontrivial programs. (@xref{Make,, Make, make, GNU Make Manual}.)
nontrivial programs. (@xref{Top,, Make, make, GNU Make Manual}.)
The default compilation command comes from the variable
@code{compile-command}; if the appropriate compilation command for a
file is something other than @samp{make -k}, it can be useful for the
......@@ -497,7 +497,7 @@ The name of an interpreter used to parse and execute programs run from
inside Emacs.
The name of the outgoing mail server. Used by the SMTP library
(@pxref{Sending mail via SMTP,,,smtpmail}).
(@pxref{Top,,Sending mail via SMTP,smtpmail}).
@cindex background mode, on @command{xterm}
@item TERM
The type of the terminal that Emacs is using. This variable must be
......@@ -1217,7 +1217,7 @@ and on @code{xterm} with @kbd{emacs -nw}.
@cindex Init file, setting up
@cindex Customization file, setting up
@inforef{Init File, Init File, emacs}
@inforef{Init File, Init File, emacs}.
In general, new Emacs users should not have @file{.emacs} files, because
it causes confusing non-standard behavior. Then they send questions to
......@@ -2061,7 +2061,7 @@ support it. (@xref{VIPER}.)
@cindex X resources
@cindex Setting X resources
@inforef{Resources X, Resources X, emacs}.
@inforef{X Resources, X Resources, emacs}.
You can also use a resource editor, such as editres (for X11R5 and
onwards), to look at the resource names for the menu bar, assuming Emacs
......@@ -2189,7 +2189,7 @@ If you need to repeat a command a small number of times, you can use
@cindex Suspending Emacs
@kbd{C-z} iconifies Emacs when running under X and suspends Emacs
otherwise. @inforef{Misc X, Misc X, emacs}.
otherwise. @inforef{Frame Commands, Frame Commands, emacs}.
@node Using regular expressions, Replacing text across multiple files, Forcing Emacs to iconify itself, Common requests
@section How do I use regexps (regular expressions) in Emacs?
......@@ -447,7 +447,7 @@ user agent sends mail. It should be set to a function. The default
is @code{sendmail-send-it}, which delivers mail using the Sendmail
installation on the local host. To send mail through a SMTP server,
set it to @code{smtpmail-send-it} and set up the Emacs SMTP library
(@pxref{Sending mail via SMTP,,,smtpmail}). A third option is
(@pxref{Top,, Sending mail via SMTP,smtpmail}). A third option is
@code{feedmail-send-it}, see the commentary section of the
@file{feedmail.el} package for more information.
......@@ -687,7 +687,7 @@ message into outgoing mail. To do this, add
and sending mail---Mail mode. Emacs has alternative facilities for
editing and sending mail, including
MH-E and Message mode, not documented in this manual.
@xref{MH-E,,,mh-e, The Emacs Interface to MH}. @xref{Message,,,message,
@xref{Top,,MH-E,mh-e, The Emacs Interface to MH}. @xref{Top,,,message,
Message Manual}. You can choose any of them as your preferred method.
The commands @code{C-x m}, @code{C-x 4 m} and @code{C-x 5 m} use
whichever agent you have specified, as do various other Emacs commands
......@@ -596,7 +596,7 @@ Most commands, @kbd{~}, @kbd{[[}, @kbd{p}, @kbd{/}, @dots{}, etc., take counts.
Viper uses Emacs Regular Expressions for searches. These are a superset of
Vi regular
expressions, excepting the change-of-case escapes @samp{\u}, @samp{\L},
@dots{}, etc. @xref{Regular Expressions,,Regular Expressions,emacs,The
@dots{}, etc. @xref{Regexps,,Syntax of Regular Expressions,emacs,The
GNU Emacs Manual}, for details.
Files specified to @kbd{:e} use @code{csh} regular expressions
(globbing, wildcards, what have you).
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