Commit 4da3a85d authored by Glenn Morris's avatar Glenn Morris

* etc/tutorials/TUTORIAL: Mention electric behavior of RET.

Note that I had to change "\" to `\', because otherwise Emacs thought
that everything after that point was inside a string and so did not
indent anything.

So translators should check for anything similar in their translated
versions.
parent 45715926
2014-03-06 Glenn Morris <rgm@gnu.org>
* tutorials/TUTORIAL: Mention electric behavior of RET.
2014-02-25 Glenn Morris <rgm@gnu.org>
* refcards/vipcard.tex: Hook fix.
......
......@@ -312,7 +312,7 @@ of text is "continued" onto a second screen line. If you're using a
graphical display, little curved arrows appear in the narrow spaces on
each side of the text area (the left and right "fringes"), to indicate
where a line has been continued. If you're using a text terminal, the
continued line is indicated by a backslash ("\") on the rightmost
continued line is indicated by a backslash (`\') on the rightmost
screen column.
>> Insert text until you reach the right margin, and keep on inserting.
......@@ -331,6 +331,19 @@ screen width, it will be displayed with a continuation line.
>> Type <Return> to reinsert the Newline you deleted.
The <Return> key is special, in that pressing it may do more than
just insert a Newline character. Depending on the surrounding text,
it may insert whitespace after the Newline character, so that when
you start typing on the newly created line, the text lines up with
that on the previous line. We call this behavior (where pressing a
key does more than simply inserting the relevant character) "electric".
>> Here is an example of <Return> being electric.
Type <Return> at the end of this line.
You should see that after inserting the Newline, Emacs inserts spaces
so that the cursor moves under the "T" of "Type".
Remember that most Emacs commands can be given a repeat count;
this includes text characters. Repeating a text character inserts
it several times.
......@@ -391,7 +404,7 @@ Note that a single C-k kills the contents of the line, and a second
C-k kills the line itself, and makes all the other lines move up. C-k
treats a numeric argument specially: it kills that many lines AND
their contents. This is not mere repetition. C-u 2 C-k kills two
lines and their newlines; typing C-k twice would not do that.
lines and their Newlines; typing C-k twice would not do that.
You can yank the killed text either at the same place where it was
killed, or at some other place in the text you are editing, or even in
......
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