Commit 6cac07d8 authored by Glenn Morris's avatar Glenn Morris
Browse files

More anchors for internal Glossary links.

parent 8980d0b9
......@@ -156,6 +156,7 @@ right away when you press down on a mouse button. @xref{Mouse Buttons}.
@item Byte Compilation
@xref{Glossary - Compilation}.
@anchor{Glossary - C-}
@item @kbd{C-}
@kbd{C-} in the name of a character is an abbreviation for Control.
@xref{User Input,C-}.
......@@ -253,10 +254,11 @@ is known; for example, on command names, buffer names, and
file names. Completion usually occurs when @key{TAB}, @key{SPC} or
@key{RET} is typed. @xref{Completion}.@refill
@anchor{Glossary - Continuation Line}
@item Continuation Line
When a line of text is longer than the width of the window, it
normally (but see `Truncation') takes up more than one screen line
when displayed. We say that the text line is continued, and all
normally (but see @ref{Glossary - Truncation}) takes up more than one
screen line when displayed. We say that the text line is continued, and all
screen lines used for it after the first are called continuation
lines. @xref{Continuation Lines}. A related Emacs feature is
`filling' (q.v.@:).
......@@ -280,7 +282,7 @@ GNU General Public License. @xref{Copying}.
@item @key{CTRL}
The @key{CTRL} or ``control'' key is what you hold down
in order to enter a control character (q.v.). See also `@kbd{C-}'.
in order to enter a control character (q.v.). @xref{Glossary - C-}.
@item Current Buffer
The current buffer in Emacs is the Emacs buffer on which most editing
......@@ -317,6 +319,7 @@ or by rebinding key sequences (@pxref{Keymaps}).
@item Cut and Paste
@xref{Glossary - Killing}, and @ref{Glossary - Yanking}.
@anchor{Glossary - Daemon}
@item Daemon
A daemon is a standard term for a system-level process that runs in the
background. Daemons are often started when the system first starts up.
......@@ -381,6 +384,7 @@ File directories are named collections in the file system, within which
you can place individual files or subdirectories. They are sometimes
referred to as ``folders''. @xref{Directories}.
@anchor{Glossary - Directory Local Variable}
@item Directory Local Variable
A directory local variable is a local variable (q.v.@:) that applies
to all the files within a certain directory. @xref{Directory
......@@ -490,7 +494,8 @@ order to display that text as specified by the face attributes.
@item File Local Variable
A file local variable is a local variable (q.v.@:) specified in a
given file. @xref{File Variables}. See also `directory variable'.
given file. @xref{File Variables}, and @ref{Glossary - Directory
Local Variable}.
@anchor{Glossary - File Locking}
@item File Locking
......@@ -605,7 +610,7 @@ mode's local keymap (q.v.@:). @xref{Keymaps}.
The global mark ring records the series of buffers you have recently
set a mark (q.v.@:) in. In many cases you can use this to backtrack
through buffers you have been editing, or in which you have found
tags (see `tags table'). @xref{Global Mark Ring}.
tags (@pxref{Glossary - Tags Table}). @xref{Global Mark Ring}.
@anchor{Glossary - Global Substitution}
@item Global Substitution
......@@ -643,7 +648,7 @@ buffer.
Emacs uses highlighting in several ways. It highlights the region
whenever it is active (@pxref{Mark}). Incremental search also
highlights matches (@pxref{Incremental Search}). See also `font lock'.
highlights matches (@pxref{Incremental Search}). @xref{Glossary - Font Lock}.
@item Hardcopy
Hardcopy means printed output. Emacs has various commands for
......@@ -751,7 +756,7 @@ play them back as many times as you like.
@item Keyboard Shortcut
A keyboard shortcut is a key sequence (q.v.@:) that invokes a
command. What some programs call ``assigning a keyboard shortcut'',
Emacs calls ``binding a key sequence''. See `binding'.
Emacs calls ``binding a key sequence''. @xref{Glossary - Binding}.
@item Key Sequence
A key sequence (key, for short) is a sequence of input events (q.v.@:)
......@@ -771,7 +776,7 @@ codes that come from the terminal into the character codes that make up
key sequences.
@item Kill Ring
The kill ring is where all text you have killed (see `killing')
The kill ring is where all text you have killed (@pxref{Glossary - Killing})
recently is saved. You can reinsert any of the killed text still in
the ring; this is called yanking (q.v.@:). @xref{Yanking}.
......@@ -967,7 +972,7 @@ all. @xref{Narrowing}.
@item Newline
Control-J characters in the buffer terminate lines of text and are
therefore also called newlines. See `End of Line'.
therefore also called newlines. @xref{Glossary - End Of Line}.
@cindex nil
@cindex t
......@@ -1219,8 +1224,8 @@ Emacs has commands for moving by or killing by sentences.
@item Server
Within Emacs, you can start a `server' process, which listens for
connections from `clients'. This offers a faster alternative to
starting several Emacs instances. @xref{Emacs Server}. See also
starting several Emacs instances. @xref{Emacs Server}, and
@ref{Glossary - Daemon}.
@c This is only covered in the lispref, not the user manual.
......@@ -1299,6 +1304,7 @@ your buffers, unsaved edits, undo history, etc. @xref{Exiting}.
@key{TAB} is the tab character. In Emacs it is typically used for
indentation or completion.
@anchor{Glossary - Tags Table}
@item Tags Table
A tags table is a file that serves as an index to the function
definitions in one or more other files. @xref{Tags}.
......@@ -1370,11 +1376,12 @@ two adjacent characters, words, balanced expressions (q.v.@:) or lines
@item Trash Can
@xref{Glossary - Deletion of Files}.
@anchor{Glossary - Truncation}
@item Truncation
Truncating text lines in the display means leaving out any text on a
line that does not fit within the right margin of the window
displaying it. See also `continuation line'.
@xref{Continuation Lines,Truncation}.
displaying it. @xref{Continuation Lines,Truncation}, and
@ref{Glossary - Continuation Line}.
@item TTY
@xref{Glossary - Text-only Terminal}.
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