Commit c0c2eb82 authored by Michael Albinus's avatar Michael Albinus

Port documentation to Texinfo 5.0.

* tramp.texi (top) [xxx, yyy, trampfn]: Remove superfluous @c.
(Filename Syntax): Do not use @trampfn{} in @item.
(Filename completion): Use @columnfractions in @multitable.
parent 51aa2a8b
2013-02-24 Michael Albinus <michael.albinus@gmx.de>
Port documentation to Texinfo 5.0.
* tramp.texi (top) [xxx, yyy, trampfn]: Remove superfluous @c.
(Filename Syntax): Do not use @trampfn{} in @item.
(Filename completion): Use @columnfractions in @multitable.
2013-02-22 Glenn Morris <rgm@gnu.org>
* flymake.texi (Syntax check statuses): Fix multitable continued rows.
......
......@@ -20,20 +20,23 @@
@c xxx and yyy are auxiliary macros in order to omit leading and
@c trailing whitespace. Not very elegant, but I don't know it better.
@macro xxx {one}@c
@set \one\@c
@macro xxx {one}
@set \one\
@end macro
@macro yyy {one, two}@c
@macro yyy {one, two}
@xxx{x\one\}@c
@ifclear x@c
@ifclear x
\one\@w{}\two\@c
@end ifclear
@clear x\one\@c
@clear x\one\
@end macro
@macro trampfn {method, user, host, localname}@c
@value{prefix}@yyy{\method\,@value{postfixhop}}@yyy{\user\,@@}\host\@value{postfix}\localname\@c
@macro trampfn {method, user, host, localname}
@value{prefix}@c
@yyy{\method\,@value{postfixhop}}@c
@yyy{\user\,@@}@c
\host\@value{postfix}\localname\
@end macro
@copying
......@@ -2268,25 +2271,25 @@ using the default method. @xref{Default Method}.
Some examples of @value{tramp} filenames are shown below.
@table @file
@item @trampfn{, , melancholia, .emacs}
@item @value{prefix}melancholia@value{postfix}.emacs
Edit the file @file{.emacs} in your home directory on the machine
@code{melancholia}.
@item @trampfn{, , melancholia.danann.net, .emacs}
@item @value{prefix}melancholia.danann.net@value{postfix}.emacs
This edits the same file, using the fully qualified domain name of
the machine.
@item @trampfn{, , melancholia, ~/.emacs}
@item @value{prefix}melancholia@value{postfix}~/.emacs
This also edits the same file; the @file{~} is expanded to your
home directory on the remote machine, just like it is locally.
@item @trampfn{, , melancholia, ~daniel/.emacs}
@item @value{prefix}melancholia@value{postfix}~daniel/.emacs
This edits the file @file{.emacs} in the home directory of the user
@code{daniel} on the machine @code{melancholia}. The @file{~<user>}
construct is expanded to the home directory of that user on the remote
machine.
@item @trampfn{, , melancholia, /etc/squid.conf}
@item @value{prefix}melancholia@value{postfix}/etc/squid.conf
This edits the file @file{/etc/squid.conf} on the machine
@code{melancholia}.
......@@ -2396,7 +2399,8 @@ If you, for example, type @kbd{C-x C-f @value{prefix}t
@key{TAB}}, @value{tramp} might give you as result the choice for
@example
@multitable {@trampfn{telnet, , melancholia.danann.net,}} {@trampfn{telnet, , 192.168.0.1,}}
@c @multitable {@trampfn{telnet, , melancholia.danann.net,}} {@trampfn{telnet, , 192.168.0.1,}}
@multitable @columnfractions .5 .5
@ifset emacs
@item @value{prefixhop}telnet@value{postfixhop} @tab tmp/
@item @value{prefixhop}toto@value{postfix} @tab
......@@ -2423,7 +2427,8 @@ Next @kbd{@key{TAB}} brings you all machine names @value{tramp} detects in
your @file{/etc/hosts} file, let's say
@example
@multitable {@trampfn{telnet, , melancholia.danann.net,}} {@trampfn{telnet, , 192.168.0.1,}}
@multitable @columnfractions .5 .5
@c @multitable {@trampfn{telnet, , melancholia.danann.net,}} {@trampfn{telnet, , 192.168.0.1,}}
@item @trampfn{telnet, , 127.0.0.1,} @tab @trampfn{telnet, , 192.168.0.1,}
@item @trampfn{telnet, , @value{ipv6prefix}::1@value{ipv6postfix},} @tab @trampfn{telnet, , localhost,}
@item @trampfn{telnet, , melancholia.danann.net,} @tab @trampfn{telnet, , melancholia,}
......
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