Commit 7025ee00 authored by Paul Eggert's avatar Paul Eggert

Merge from mainline.

parents d2d818bf 3870d303
......@@ -208,7 +208,8 @@ The names of the packages that you need varies according to the
GNU/Linux distribution that you use, and the options that you want to
configure Emacs with. On Debian-based systems, you can install all the
packages needed to build the installed version of Emacs with a command
like `apt-get build-dep emacs23'.
like `apt-get build-dep emacs23'. On Red Hat systems, the
corresponding command is `yum-builddep emacs'.
DETAILED BUILDING AND INSTALLATION:
......
2011-05-17 Chong Yidong <cyd@stupidchicken.com>
Fixes for fitting text into 7x9 printed manual.
* building.texi (Flymake, Breakpoints Buffer):
* calendar.texi (Appointments):
* cmdargs.texi (General Variables, Display X):
* custom.texi (Saving Customizations, Face Customization)
(Directory Variables, Minibuffer Maps, Init Rebinding):
* display.texi (Font Lock, Font Lock, Useless Whitespace):
* fixit.texi (Spelling):
* frames.texi (Creating Frames, Fonts):
* help.texi (Help Files):
* mini.texi (Minibuffer File):
* misc.texi (emacsclient Options, Emulation):
* msdog.texi (Windows Startup, Windows HOME, Windows Fonts):
* mule.texi (International Chars, Language Environments)
(Select Input Method, Modifying Fontsets, Charsets):
* programs.texi (Custom C Indent):
* rmail.texi (Rmail Labels):
* text.texi (Table Conversion):
* trouble.texi (Known Problems, Known Problems):
* windows.texi (Change Window):
* xresources.texi (GTK resources): Reflow text and re-indent code
examples to avoid TeX overflows and underflows on 7x9 paper.
* emacs.texi: Fix the (commented out) smallbook command.
* macos.texi (Mac / GNUstep Events):
* xresources.texi (Lucid Resources): Remove extraneous examples.
2011-05-10 Glenn Morris <rgm@gnu.org>
* custom.texi (Specifying File Variables):
......
......@@ -438,8 +438,8 @@ syntax checking tool used depends on the language; for example, for
C/C++ files this is usually the C compiler. Flymake can also use
build tools such as @code{make} for checking complicated projects.
To activate Flymake mode, type @kbd{M-x flymake-mode}. You can move
to the errors spotted by Flymake mode with @kbd{M-x
To enable Flymake mode, type @kbd{M-x flymake-mode}. You can go to
the errors found by Flymake mode with @kbd{M-x
flymake-goto-next-error} and @kbd{M-x flymake-goto-prev-error}. To
display any error messages associated with the current line, use
@kbd{M-x flymake-display-err-menu-for-current-line}.
......@@ -992,7 +992,7 @@ breakpoint}, the breakpoint which point is on.
@item @key{SPC}
@kindex SPC @r{(GDB breakpoints buffer)}
@findex gdb-toggle-breakpoint
Enable/disable the current breakpoint (@code{gdb-toggle-breakpoint}).
Enable/disable current breakpoint (@code{gdb-toggle-breakpoint}).
On a graphical display, this changes the color of a bullet in the
margin of a source buffer at the relevant line. This is red when
the breakpoint is enabled and grey when it is disabled. Text-only
......
......@@ -1473,12 +1473,12 @@ give the names of functions used to create and destroy the window,
respectively.
@findex appt-activate
To enable appointment notification, use the command @kbd{M-x
appt-activate}. With a positive argument, it enables notification;
with a negative argument, it disables notification; with no argument,
it toggles. Enabling notification also sets up an appointment list
for today from the diary file, giving all diary entries found with
recognizable times of day, and reminds you just before each of them.
To enable appointment notification, type @kbd{M-x appt-activate}.
With a positive argument, it enables notification; with a negative
argument, it disables notification; with no argument, it toggles.
Enabling notification also sets up an appointment list for today from
the diary file, giving all diary entries found with recognizable times
of day, and reminds you just before each of them.
For example, suppose the diary file contains these lines:
......
......@@ -474,9 +474,8 @@ when you specify a relative directory name.
Directory for the architecture-independent files that come with Emacs.
This is used to initialize the Lisp variable @code{data-directory}.
@item EMACSDOC
Directory for the documentation string file,
@file{DOC-@var{emacsversion}}. This is used to initialize the Lisp
variable @code{doc-directory}.
Directory for the documentation string file, which is used to
initialize the Lisp variable @code{doc-directory}.
@item EMACSLOADPATH
A colon-separated list of directories@footnote{
Here and below, whenever we say ``colon-separated list of directories,''
......@@ -722,14 +721,14 @@ window displayed at their local terminal. You might need to log in
to another system because the files you want to edit are there, or
because the Emacs executable file you want to run is there.
The syntax of the @env{DISPLAY} environment variable is
@env{DISPLAY} has the syntax
@samp{@var{host}:@var{display}.@var{screen}}, where @var{host} is the
host name of the X Window System server machine, @var{display} is an
arbitrarily-assigned number that distinguishes your server (X terminal)
from other servers on the same machine, and @var{screen} is a
rarely-used field that allows an X server to control multiple terminal
screens. The period and the @var{screen} field are optional. If
included, @var{screen} is usually zero.
arbitrarily-assigned number that distinguishes your server (X
terminal) from other servers on the same machine, and @var{screen} is
a rarely-used field that allows an X server to control multiple
terminal screens. The period and the @var{screen} field are optional.
If included, @var{screen} is usually zero.
For example, if your host is named @samp{glasperle} and your server is
the first (or perhaps the only) server listed in the configuration, your
......
......@@ -526,7 +526,8 @@ files for different Emacs versions, like this:
(cond ((< emacs-major-version 22)
;; @r{Emacs 21 customization.}
(setq custom-file "~/.custom-21.el"))
((and (= emacs-major-version 22) (< emacs-minor-version 3))
((and (= emacs-major-version 22)
(< emacs-minor-version 3))
;; @r{Emacs 22 customization, before version 22.3.}
(setq custom-file "~/.custom-22.el"))
(t
......@@ -582,15 +583,15 @@ means that it's disabled. You can enable or disable the attribute by
clicking that button. When the attribute is enabled, you can change
the attribute value in the usual ways.
For the colors, you can specify a color name (use @kbd{M-x
list-colors-display} for a list of them) or a hexadecimal color
specification of the form @samp{#@var{rr}@var{gg}@var{bb}}.
(@samp{#000000} is black, @samp{#ff0000} is red, @samp{#00ff00} is
green, @samp{#0000ff} is blue, and @samp{#ffffff} is white.) On a
black-and-white display, the colors you can use for the background are
@samp{black}, @samp{white}, @samp{gray}, @samp{gray1}, and
@samp{gray3}. Emacs supports these shades of gray by using background
stipple patterns instead of a color.
You can specify a color name (use @kbd{M-x list-colors-display} for
a list of them) or a hexadecimal color specification of the form
@samp{#@var{rr}@var{gg}@var{bb}}. (@samp{#000000} is black,
@samp{#ff0000} is red, @samp{#00ff00} is green, @samp{#0000ff} is
blue, and @samp{#ffffff} is white.) On a black-and-white display, the
colors you can use for the background are @samp{black}, @samp{white},
@samp{gray}, @samp{gray1}, and @samp{gray3}. Emacs supports these
shades of gray by using background stipple patterns instead of a
color.
Setting, saving and resetting a face work like the same operations for
variables (@pxref{Changing a Variable}).
......@@ -1334,7 +1335,8 @@ corresponding alist applies to all the files in that subdirectory.
(java-mode . ((c-file-style . "BSD")
(subdirs . nil)))
("src/imported"
. ((nil . ((change-log-default-name . "ChangeLog.local"))))))
. ((nil . ((change-log-default-name .
"ChangeLog.local"))))))
@end example
@noindent
......@@ -1563,7 +1565,7 @@ just like @key{RET}.
@code{minibuffer-local-must-match-map} is for strict completion and
for cautious completion.
@item
Finally, @code{minibuffer-local-filename-completion-map} and
@code{minibuffer-local-filename-completion-map} and
@code{minibuffer-local-must-match-filename-map} are like the two
previous ones, but they are specifically for file name completion.
They do not bind @key{SPC}.
......@@ -1694,7 +1696,6 @@ and mouse events:
(global-set-key (kbd "C-<f5>") 'linum-mode)
(global-set-key (kbd "C-<right>") 'forward-sentence)
(global-set-key (kbd "<mouse-2>") 'mouse-save-then-kill)
(global-set-key (kbd "C-<down-mouse-3>") 'mouse-yank-at-click)
@end example
Instead of using the @code{kbd} macro, you can use a Lisp string or
......@@ -1758,8 +1759,10 @@ and @kbd{C-c p} in Texinfo mode:
@example
(add-hook 'texinfo-mode-hook
'(lambda ()
(define-key texinfo-mode-map "\C-cp" 'backward-paragraph)
(define-key texinfo-mode-map "\C-cn" 'forward-paragraph)))
(define-key texinfo-mode-map "\C-cp"
'backward-paragraph)
(define-key texinfo-mode-map "\C-cn"
'forward-paragraph)))
@end example
@node Modifier Keys
......
......@@ -662,17 +662,17 @@ that follows an open-parenthesis or open-brace in the leftmost column
that is inside a string or comment.
@cindex slow display during scrolling
The variable @code{font-lock-beginning-of-syntax-function} (always
buffer-local) specifies how Font Lock mode can find a position
guaranteed to be outside any comment or string. In modes which use the
leftmost column parenthesis convention, the default value of the variable
is @code{beginning-of-defun}---that tells Font Lock mode to use the
convention. If you set this variable to @code{nil}, Font Lock no longer
relies on the convention. This avoids incorrect results, but the price
is that, in some cases, fontification for a changed text must rescan
buffer text from the beginning of the buffer. This can considerably
slow down redisplay while scrolling, particularly if you are close to
the end of a large buffer.
The variable @code{font-lock-beginning-of-syntax-function}, which is
always buffer-local, specifies how Font Lock mode can find a position
guaranteed to be outside any comment or string. In modes which use
the leftmost column parenthesis convention, the default value of the
variable is @code{beginning-of-defun}---that tells Font Lock mode to
use the convention. If you set this variable to @code{nil}, Font Lock
no longer relies on the convention. This avoids incorrect results,
but the price is that, in some cases, fontification for a changed text
must rescan buffer text from the beginning of the buffer. This can
considerably slow down redisplay while scrolling, particularly if you
are close to the end of a large buffer.
@findex font-lock-add-keywords
Font Lock highlighting patterns already exist for many modes, but you
......@@ -685,7 +685,8 @@ comments, use this:
(add-hook 'c-mode-hook
(lambda ()
(font-lock-add-keywords nil
'(("\\<\\(FIXME\\):" 1 font-lock-warning-face t)))))
'(("\\<\\(FIXME\\):" 1
font-lock-warning-face t)))))
@end example
@findex font-lock-remove-keywords
......@@ -892,9 +893,9 @@ the location of point is enough to show you that the spaces are
present.
@findex delete-trailing-whitespace
To delete all trailing whitespace within the buffer's accessible
portion (@pxref{Narrowing}), type @kbd{M-x delete-trailing-whitespace
@key{RET}}. This command does not remove newline characters.
Type @kbd{M-x delete-trailing-whitespace @key{RET}} to delete all
trailing whitespace within the buffer's accessible portion
(@pxref{Narrowing}). This command does not remove newline characters.
@vindex indicate-empty-lines
@cindex unused lines
......
......@@ -39,7 +39,7 @@ developing GNU and promoting software freedom.''
@c in general, keep the following line commented out, unless doing a
@c copy of this manual that will be published. The manual should go
@c onto the distribution in the full, 8.5 x 11" size.
@c set smallbook
@c @smallbook
@ifset smallbook
@smallbook
......
......@@ -347,8 +347,7 @@ Quit interactive spell checking and move point back to where it was
when you started spell checking.
@item q
Quit interactive spell checking and kill the Aspell/Ispell/Hunspell
subprocess.
Quit interactive spell checking and kill the spell-checker subprocess.
@item ?
Show the list of options.
......
......@@ -576,7 +576,8 @@ the default foreground color and font:
@example
(add-to-list 'default-frame-alist '(font . "10x20"))
(add-to-list 'default-frame-alist '(foreground-color . "blue"))
(add-to-list 'default-frame-alist
'(foreground-color . "blue"))
@end example
@noindent
......@@ -743,12 +744,9 @@ DejaVu Sans Mono:bold:italic
Monospace-12:weight=bold:slant=italic
@end smallexample
See the Fontconfig manual for a more detailed description of
Fontconfig patterns. This manual is located in the file
@file{fontconfig-user.html}, distributed with Fontconfig. It is also
available online at @url{http://fontconfig.org/fontconfig-user.html}.
In particular, that manual describes additional font properties that
influence how the font is hinted, antialiased, or scaled.
For a more detailed description of Fontconfig patterns, see the
Fontconfig manual, which is distributed with Fontconfig and available
online at @url{http://fontconfig.org/fontconfig-user.html}.
The second way to specify a font is to use a @dfn{GTK font
description}. These have the syntax
......@@ -821,9 +819,9 @@ The font slant---normally @samp{r} (roman), @samp{i} (italic),
@samp{o} (oblique), @samp{ri} (reverse italic), or @samp{ot} (other).
Some font names support other values.
@item widthtype
The font width---normally @samp{condensed}, @samp{extended},
@samp{semicondensed} or @samp{normal} (some font names support other
values).
The font width---normally @samp{normal}, @samp{condensed},
@samp{extended}, or @samp{semicondensed} (some font names support
other values).
@item style
An optional additional style name. Usually it is empty---most long
font names have two hyphens in a row at this point.
......
......@@ -629,7 +629,7 @@ C-@var{char}}; that is, @kbd{C-h} followed by a control character.
Display the Emacs copying conditions (@code{describe-copying}).
These are the rules under which you can copy and redistribute Emacs.
@item C-h C-d
Display how to debug Emacs problems (@code{view-emacs-debugging}).
Display help for debugging Emacs (@code{view-emacs-debugging}).
@item C-h C-f
Display the Emacs frequently-answered-questions list (@code{view-emacs-FAQ}).
@item C-h g
......
......@@ -161,10 +161,6 @@ This event occurs when another application requests that Emacs open a
temporary file. By default, this is handled by just generating a
@code{ns-open-file} event, the results of which are described above.
You can bind @key{ns-pop-up-frames} and @key{ns-open-temp-file} to
other Lisp functions. When the event is registered, the name of the
file to open is stored in the variable @code{ns-input-file}.
@item ns-open-file-line
Some applications, such as ProjectBuilder and gdb, request not only a
particular file, but also a particular line or sequence of lines in
......
......@@ -68,10 +68,10 @@ the default directory. If you now type @kbd{buffer.c} as input, that
specifies the file @file{/u2/emacs/src/buffer.c}. @xref{File Names},
for information about the default directory.
You can specify the parent directory by adding @file{..}: for
example, @file{/u2/emacs/src/../lisp/simple.el} is equivalent to
@file{/u2/emacs/lisp/simple.el}. Alternatively, you can use
@kbd{M-@key{DEL}} to kill directory names backwards (@pxref{Words}).
You can specify the parent directory with @file{..}:
@file{/a/b/../foo.el} is equivalent to @file{/a/foo.el}.
Alternatively, you can use @kbd{M-@key{DEL}} to kill directory names
backwards (@pxref{Words}).
To specify a file in a completely different directory, you can kill
the entire default with @kbd{C-a C-k} (@pxref{Minibuffer Edit}).
......
......@@ -1603,16 +1603,8 @@ listed below:
@item -a @var{command}
@itemx --alternate-editor=@var{command}
Specify a command to run if @code{emacsclient} fails to contact Emacs.
This is useful when running @code{emacsclient} in a script. For
example, the following setting for the @env{EDITOR} environment
variable will always give you an editor, even if no Emacs server is
running:
This is useful when running @code{emacsclient} in a script.
@example
EDITOR="emacsclient --alternate-editor emacs +%d %s"
@end example
@noindent
As a special exception, if @var{command} is the empty string, then
@code{emacsclient} starts Emacs in daemon mode and then tries
connecting again.
......@@ -2513,9 +2505,8 @@ also use the command @kbd{M-x scroll-all-mode} or set the variable
@item EDT (DEC VMS editor)
@findex edt-emulation-on
@findex edt-emulation-off
Turn on EDT emulation with the command @kbd{M-x edt-emulation-on},
while @kbd{M-x edt-emulation-off} restores normal Emacs command
bindings.
Turn on EDT emulation @kbd{M-x edt-emulation-on}; use @kbd{M-x
edt-emulation-off} to restore normal Emacs command bindings.
Most of the EDT emulation commands are keypad keys, and most standard
Emacs key bindings are still available. The EDT emulation rebindings
......
......@@ -84,30 +84,29 @@ Emacs will start in the current directory of the Windows shell.
@cindex invoking Emacs from Windows Explorer
@pindex emacsclient.exe
@pindex emacsclientw.exe
Via the Emacs client program, @file{emacsclient.exe} or
@file{emacsclientw.exe}. This allows to invoke Emacs from other
programs, and to reuse a running Emacs process for serving editing
jobs required by other programs. @xref{Emacs Server}. The difference
between @file{emacsclient.exe} and @file{emacsclientw.exe} is that the
former is a console program, while the latter is a Windows GUI
program. Both programs wait for Emacs to signal that the editing job
is finished, before they exit and return control to the program that
invoked them. Which one of them to use in each case depends on the
expectations of the program that needs editing services. If that
program is itself a console (text-mode) program, you should use
@file{emacsclient.exe}, so that any of its messages and prompts appear
in the same command window as those of the invoking program. By
contrast, if the invoking program is a GUI program, you will be better
off using @file{emacsclientw.exe}, because @file{emacsclient.exe} will
pop up a command window if it is invoked from a GUI program. A
notable situation where you would want @file{emacsclientw.exe} is when
you right-click on a file in the Windows Explorer and select ``Open
With'' from the pop-up menu. Use the @samp{--alternate-editor=} or
@samp{-a} options if Emacs might not be running (or not running as a
server) when @command{emacsclient} is invoked---that will always give
you an editor. When invoked via @command{emacsclient}, Emacs will
start in the current directory of the program that invoked
@command{emacsclient}.
Via @file{emacsclient.exe} or @file{emacsclientw.exe}, which allow you
to invoke Emacs from other programs, and to reuse a running Emacs
process for serving editing jobs required by other programs.
@xref{Emacs Server}. The difference between @file{emacsclient.exe}
and @file{emacsclientw.exe} is that the former is a console program,
while the latter is a Windows GUI program. Both programs wait for
Emacs to signal that the editing job is finished, before they exit and
return control to the program that invoked them. Which one of them to
use in each case depends on the expectations of the program that needs
editing services. If that program is itself a console (text-mode)
program, you should use @file{emacsclient.exe}, so that any of its
messages and prompts appear in the same command window as those of the
invoking program. By contrast, if the invoking program is a GUI
program, you will be better off using @file{emacsclientw.exe}, because
@file{emacsclient.exe} will pop up a command window if it is invoked
from a GUI program. A notable situation where you would want
@file{emacsclientw.exe} is when you right-click on a file in the
Windows Explorer and select ``Open With'' from the pop-up menu. Use
the @samp{--alternate-editor=} or @samp{-a} options if Emacs might not
be running (or not running as a server) when @command{emacsclient} is
invoked---that will always give you an editor. When invoked via
@command{emacsclient}, Emacs will start in the current directory of
the program that invoked @command{emacsclient}.
@end enumerate
@node Text and Binary
......@@ -402,11 +401,11 @@ names, which might cause misalignment of columns in Dired display.
The Windows equivalent of the @code{HOME} directory is the
@dfn{user-specific application data directory}. The actual location
depends on your Windows version and system configuration; typical values
are @file{C:\Documents and Settings\@var{username}\Application Data} on
Windows 2K/XP/2K3, @file{C:\Users\@var{username}\AppData\Roaming} on
Windows Vista/7/2K8, and either @file{C:\WINDOWS\Application Data}
or @file{C:\WINDOWS\Profiles\@var{username}\Application Data} on the
depends on the Windows version; typical values are @file{C:\Documents
and Settings\@var{username}\Application Data} on Windows 2K/XP/2K3,
@file{C:\Users\@var{username}\AppData\Roaming} on Windows Vista/7/2K8,
and either @file{C:\WINDOWS\Application Data} or
@file{C:\WINDOWS\Profiles\@var{username}\Application Data} on the
older Windows 9X/ME systems. If this directory does not exist or
cannot be accessed, Emacs falls back to @file{C:\} as the default
value of @code{HOME}.
......@@ -955,11 +954,12 @@ The following scripts are recognized on Windows: @code{latin}, @code{greek},
@cindex font antialiasing (MS Windows)
@item antialias
Specifies the antialiasing to use for the font. The value @code{none}
means no antialiasing, @code{standard} means use standard antialiasing,
@code{subpixel} means use subpixel antialiasing (known as Cleartype on Windows),
and @code{natural} means use subpixel antialiasing with adjusted spacing between
letters. If unspecified, the font will use the system default antialiasing.
Specifies the antialiasing method. The value @code{none} means no
antialiasing, @code{standard} means use standard antialiasing,
@code{subpixel} means use subpixel antialiasing (known as Cleartype on
Windows), and @code{natural} means use subpixel antialiasing with
adjusted spacing between letters. If unspecified, the font will use
the system default antialiasing.
@end table
@node Windows Misc
......
......@@ -232,7 +232,8 @@ preferred charset: unicode (Unicode (ISO10646))
buffer code: #xC3 #x80
file code: not encodable by coding system undecided-unix
display: by this font (glyph code)
xft:-unknown-DejaVu Sans Mono-normal-normal-normal-*-13-*-*-*-m-0-iso10646-1 (#x82)
xft:-unknown-DejaVu Sans Mono-normal-normal-
normal-*-13-*-*-*-m-0-iso10646-1 (#x82)
Character code properties: customize what to show
name: LATIN CAPITAL LETTER A WITH GRAVE
......@@ -322,7 +323,7 @@ language environment also specifies a default input method.
@findex set-language-environment
@vindex current-language-environment
To select a language environment, customize the variable
To select a language environment, customize
@code{current-language-environment} or use the command @kbd{M-x
set-language-environment}. It makes no difference which buffer is
current when you use this command, because the effects apply globally
......@@ -648,9 +649,9 @@ shows that information in addition to the other information about the
character.
@findex list-input-methods
To see a list of all the supported input methods, type @kbd{M-x
list-input-methods}. The list gives information about each input
method, including the string that stands for it in the mode line.
@kbd{M-x list-input-methods} displays a list of all the supported
input methods. The list gives information about each input method,
including the string that stands for it in the mode line.
@node Coding Systems
@section Coding Systems
......@@ -1468,18 +1469,22 @@ examples are:
@example
;; Use Liberation Mono for latin-3 charset.
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default" 'iso-8859-3 "Liberation Mono")
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default" 'iso-8859-3
"Liberation Mono")
;; Prefer a big5 font for han characters
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default" 'han (font-spec :registry "big5")
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default"
'han (font-spec :registry "big5")
nil 'prepend)
;; Use DejaVu Sans Mono as a fallback in fontset-startup before
;; resorting to fontset-default.
(set-fontset-font "fontset-startup" nil "DejaVu Sans Mono" nil 'append)
;; Use DejaVu Sans Mono as a fallback in fontset-startup
;; before resorting to fontset-default.
(set-fontset-font "fontset-startup" nil "DejaVu Sans Mono"
nil 'append)
;; Use MyPrivateFont for the Unicode private use area.
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default" '(#xe000 . #xf8ff) "MyPrivateFont")
(set-fontset-font "fontset-default" '(#xe000 . #xf8ff)
"MyPrivateFont")
@end example
......@@ -1644,9 +1649,9 @@ name, and displays information about that charset, including its
internal representation within Emacs.
@findex list-character-sets
To display a list of all supported charsets, type @kbd{M-x
list-character-sets}. The list gives the names of charsets and
additional information to identity each charset (see
@kbd{M-x list-character-sets} displays a list of all supported
charsets. The list gives the names of charsets and additional
information to identity each charset (see
@url{http://www.itscj.ipsj.or.jp/ISO-IR/} for details). In this list,
charsets are divided into two categories: @dfn{normal charsets} are
listed first, followed by @dfn{supplementary charsets}. A
......
......@@ -608,7 +608,9 @@ example,
@example
(setq c-default-style
'((java-mode . "java") (awk-mode . "awk") (other . "gnu")))
'((java-mode . "java")
(awk-mode . "awk")
(other . "gnu")))
@end example
@noindent
......
......@@ -620,13 +620,13 @@ are three ways to use the labels: in moving, in summaries, and in sorting.
@kindex C-M-p @r{(Rmail)}
@findex rmail-next-labeled-message
@findex rmail-previous-labeled-message
The command @kbd{C-M-n @var{labels} @key{RET}}
@kbd{C-M-n @var{labels} @key{RET}}
(@code{rmail-next-labeled-message}) moves to the next message that has
one of the labels @var{labels}. The argument @var{labels} specifies one
or more label names, separated by commas. @kbd{C-M-p}
(@code{rmail-previous-labeled-message}) is similar, but moves backwards
to previous messages. A numeric argument to either command serves as a
repeat count.
one of the labels @var{labels}. The argument @var{labels} specifies
one or more label names, separated by commas. @kbd{C-M-p}
(@code{rmail-previous-labeled-message}) is similar, but moves
backwards to previous messages. A numeric argument to either command
serves as a repeat count.
The command @kbd{C-M-l @var{labels} @key{RET}}
(@code{rmail-summary-by-labels}) displays a summary containing only the
......
......@@ -2809,20 +2809,20 @@ following three paragraphs (the latter two are indented with header
lines):
@example
@samp{table-capture} is a powerful command, but mastering its
power requires some practice. Here are some things it can do:
Parse Cell Items By using column delimiter regular
expression and raw delimiter regular
expression, it parses the specified text
area and extracts cell items from
non-table text and then forms a table out
of them.
Capture Text Area When no delimiters are specified it
creates a single cell table. The text in
the specified region is placed in that
cell.
table-capture is a powerful command.
Here are some things it can do:
Parse Cell Items By using column delimiter regular
expression and raw delimiter regular
expression, it parses the specified text
area and extracts cell items from
non-table text and then forms a table out
of them.
Capture Text Area When no delimiters are specified it
creates a single cell table. The text in
the specified region is placed in that
cell.
@end example
@noindent
......@@ -2836,22 +2836,22 @@ following one.
@c produced output!!
@smallexample
@group
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+
|@samp{table-capture} is a powerful command, but mastering its |
|power requires some practice. Here are some things it can do: |
| |
|Parse Cell Items By using column delimiter regular |
| expression and raw delimiter regular |
| expression, it parses the specified text |
| area and extracts cell items from |
| non-table text and then forms a table out |
| of them. |
| |
|Capture Text Area When no delimiters are specified it |
| creates a single cell table. The text in |
| the specified region is placed in that |
| cell. |
+-----------------------------------------------------------------+
+-------------------------------------------------------------+
|table-capture is a powerful command. |
|Here are some things it can do: |
| |
|Parse Cell Items By using column delimiter regular |
| expression and raw delimiter regular |
| expression, it parses the specified text |
| area and extracts cell items from |