Commit 9734b5c5 authored by Eli Zaretskii's avatar Eli Zaretskii

Fix minor issues in the Emacs manual

* doc/emacs/search.texi (Regexp Replace, Regexps):
* doc/emacs/kmacro.texi (Keyboard Macro Query)
(Save Keyboard Macro): Fix inaccuracies and typos.
(Bug#35885)
parent c153250a
Pipeline #1882 failed with stage
in 24 seconds
......@@ -391,7 +391,7 @@ macro definition is executed. It is up to you to leave point and the
text in a state such that the rest of the macro will do what you want.
@end table
@kbd{C-u C-x q}, which is @kbd{C-x q} with a numeric argument,
@kbd{C-u C-x q}, which is @kbd{C-x q} with a prefix argument,
performs a completely different function. It enters a recursive edit
reading input from the keyboard, both when you type it during the
definition of the macro, and when it is executed from the macro. During
......@@ -472,7 +472,7 @@ later with @code{load-file} (@pxref{Lisp Libraries}). If the file you
save in is your init file @file{~/.emacs} (@pxref{Init File}) then the
macro will be defined each time you run Emacs.
If you give @code{insert-kbd-macro} a numeric argument, it makes
If you give @code{insert-kbd-macro} a prefix argument, it makes
additional Lisp code to record the keys (if any) that you have bound
to @var{macroname}, so that the macro will be reassigned the same keys
when you load the file.
......
......@@ -828,7 +828,7 @@ Expressions,,, elisp, The Emacs Lisp Reference Manual}, for additional
features used mainly in Lisp programs.
Regular expressions have a syntax in which a few characters are
special constructs and the rest are @dfn{ordinary}. An ordinary
@dfn{special constructs} and the rest are @dfn{ordinary}. An ordinary
character matches that same character and nothing else. The special
characters are @samp{$^.*+?[\}. The character @samp{]} is special if
it ends a character alternative (see below). The character @samp{-}
......@@ -1465,8 +1465,7 @@ multiple digits, and the value of @samp{\@var{d}} is @code{nil} if the
@samp{\#} here too stands for the number of already-completed
replacements.
Repeating our example to exchange @samp{x} and @samp{y}, we can thus
do it also this way:
For example, we can exchange @samp{x} and @samp{y} this way:
@example
M-x replace-regexp @key{RET} \(x\)\|y @key{RET}
......
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