Commit cb7b02c7 authored by Nick Roberts's avatar Nick Roberts
Browse files

Replace toolbar with "tool bar" for consistency.

(Compilation Mode): Describe compilation-context-lines
and use of arrow in compilation buffer.
(Debugger Operation): Replace help text with variable's value.
parent 995599a8
......@@ -223,6 +223,14 @@ commands advance from there. When @kbd{C-x `} gets to the end of the
buffer and finds no more error messages to visit, it fails and signals
an Emacs error.
When the left fringe is displayed, an arrow points to the
current message in the compilation buffer. The variable
@code{compilation-context-lines} controls the number of lines of
leading context in the window before the current message. If it is
@code{nil} and the left fringe is displayed, the window doesn't
scroll. If there is no left fringe, no arrow is displayed and a value
of @code{nil} means display the message at the top of the window.
You don't have to be in the compilation buffer in order to use
@code{next-error}. If one window on the selected frame can be the
target of the @code{next-error} call, it is used. Else, if a buffer
......@@ -504,8 +512,8 @@ with a C program, you can also display the @code{#define} directive
associated with an identifier when the program is not executing. This
operates in the GUD buffer and in source buffers with major modes in
the list @code{gud-tooltip-modes}. If the variable
@code{gud-tooltip-echo-area} is non-@code{nil} then the help text is
displayed in the echo area.
@code{gud-tooltip-echo-area} is non-@code{nil} then the variable's
value is displayed in the echo area.
@node Commands of GUD
@subsection Commands of GUD
......@@ -515,7 +523,7 @@ commands of Shell mode are available (@pxref{Shell Mode}). GUD mode
also provides commands for setting and clearing breakpoints, for
selecting stack frames, and for stepping through the program. These
commands are available both in the GUD buffer and globally, but with
different key bindings. It also has its own toolbar from which you
different key bindings. It also has its own tool bar from which you
can invoke the more common commands by clicking on the appropriate
icon. This is particularly useful for repetitive commands like
gud-next and gud-step and allows the user to hide the GUD buffer.
......@@ -742,7 +750,7 @@ that line, this action will remove it
(@code{gdb-mouse-set-clear-breakpoint}). Where Emacs uses the margin
to display breakpoints, it is also possible to enable or disable them
when you click @kbd{Mouse-3} there
(@code{gdb-mouse-toggle--breakpoint}).
(@code{gdb-mouse-toggle-breakpoint}).
@vindex gud-gdb-command-name
@findex gdba
......@@ -869,7 +877,7 @@ the variables that are local to the new frame.
If you want to see how a variable changes each time your program stops
then place the cursor over the variable name and click on the watch
icon in the toolbar (@code{gud-watch}).
icon in the tool bar (@code{gud-watch}).
Each watch expression is displayed in the speedbar. Complex data
types, such as arrays, structures and unions are represented in a tree
......
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