Commit 55802e4a authored by Chong Yidong's avatar Chong Yidong
Browse files

Doc fixes.

* lisp/emacs-lisp/regexp-opt.el (regexp-opt-charset): Doc fix.

* src/chartab.c (Fmap_char_table): Doc fix.

* src/editfns.c (Fformat): Doc fix.

Fixes: debbugs:12059 debbugs:12085 debbugs:12061
parent e38b9db2
2012-08-14 Chong Yidong <cyd@gnu.org>
* emacs-lisp/regexp-opt.el (regexp-opt-charset): Doc fix
(Bug#12085).
2012-08-14 Glenn Morris <rgm@gnu.org>
* emacs-lisp/bytecomp.el (byte-recompile-file): Doc fix.
......
......@@ -234,7 +234,8 @@ Merges keywords to avoid backtracking in Emacs's regexp matcher."
(defun regexp-opt-charset (chars)
"Return a regexp to match a character in CHARS."
"Return a regexp to match a character in CHARS.
CHARS should be a list of characters."
;; The basic idea is to find character ranges. Also we take care in the
;; position of character set meta characters in the character set regexp.
;;
......
2012-08-14 Chong Yidong <cyd@gnu.org>
* chartab.c (Fmap_char_table): Doc fix (Bug#12061).
* editfns.c (Fformat): Doc fix (Bug#12059).
2012-08-14 Barry OReilly <gundaetiapo@gmail.com> (tiny change)
* keyboard.c (access_keymap_keyremap): Accept anonymous functions
......
......@@ -945,11 +945,11 @@ map_char_table (void (*c_function) (Lisp_Object, Lisp_Object, Lisp_Object),
DEFUN ("map-char-table", Fmap_char_table, Smap_char_table,
2, 2, 0,
doc: /*
Call FUNCTION for each character in CHAR-TABLE that has non-nil value.
FUNCTION is called with two arguments--a key and a value.
The key is a character code or a cons of character codes specifying a
range of characters that have the same value. */)
doc: /* Call FUNCTION for each character in CHAR-TABLE that has non-nil value.
FUNCTION is called with two arguments, KEY and VALUE.
KEY is a character code or a cons of character codes specifying a
range of characters that have the same value.
VALUE is what (char-table-range CHAR-TABLE KEY) returns. */)
(Lisp_Object function, Lisp_Object char_table)
{
CHECK_CHAR_TABLE (char_table);
......
......@@ -3615,9 +3615,13 @@ where flags is [+ #-0]+, width is [0-9]+, and precision is .[0-9]+
The + flag character inserts a + before any positive number, while a
space inserts a space before any positive number; these flags only
affect %d, %e, %f, and %g sequences, and the + flag takes precedence.
The - and 0 flags affect the width specifier, as described below.
The # flag means to use an alternate display form for %o, %x, %X, %e,
%f, and %g sequences. The - and 0 flags affect the width specifier,
as described below.
%f, and %g sequences: for %o, it ensures that the result begins with
\"0\"; for %x and %X, it prefixes the result with \"0x\" or \"0X\";
for %e, %f, and %g, it causes a decimal point to be included even if
the precision is zero.
The width specifier supplies a lower limit for the length of the
printed representation. The padding, if any, normally goes on the
......
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