Commit cd6eaa1e authored by Eli Zaretskii's avatar Eli Zaretskii
Browse files

Proofreading fixes from Tim Sanders <tim@timsanders.freeserve.co.uk>.

parent 6f515f89
......@@ -793,7 +793,7 @@ in the file, that overrides @code{file-coding-system-alist}.
coding system for certain patterns of file names, or for files
containing certain patterns; these variables even override
@samp{-*-coding:-*-} tags in the file itself. Emacs uses
@code{auto-coding-alist} for tar and archive files, to prevent Emacs
@code{auto-coding-alist} for tar and archive files, to prevent it
from being confused by a @samp{-*-coding:-*-} tag in a member of the
archive and thinking it applies to the archive file as a whole.
Likewise, Emacs uses @code{auto-coding-regexp-alist} to ensure that
......@@ -834,7 +834,7 @@ set-language-environment}), and if that coding system can safely
encode all of the characters in the buffer, Emacs uses it, and stores
its value in @code{buffer-file-coding-system}. Otherwise, Emacs
displays a list of coding systems suitable for encoding the buffer's
contents, and asks to choose one of those coding systems.
contents, and asks you to choose one of those coding systems.
If you insert the unsuitable characters in a mail message, Emacs
behaves a bit differently. It additionally checks whether the
......@@ -843,8 +843,8 @@ if it isn't, Emacs tells you that the most-preferred coding system is
not recommended and prompts you for another coding system. This is so
you won't inadvertently send a message encoded in a way that your
recipient's mail software will have difficulty decoding. (If you do
want to use the most-preferred coding system, you can type its name to
Emacs prompt anyway.)
want to use the most-preferred coding system, you can still type its
name to Emacs prompt.)
@vindex sendmail-coding-system
When you send a message with Mail mode (@pxref{Sending Mail}), Emacs has
......@@ -1294,7 +1294,7 @@ characters:
@cindex 8-bit input
@item
If your keyboard can generate character codes 128 and up, representing
non-ASCII you can type those character codes directly.
non-ASCII characters, you can type those character codes directly.
On a windowing terminal, you should not need to do anything special to
use these keys; they should simply work. On a text-only terminal, you
......@@ -1339,7 +1339,7 @@ command names.
@cindex Latin-1, Latin-2 and Latin-3 input mode
For Latin-1, Latin-2 and Latin-3, @kbd{M-x iso-accents-mode} installs
a minor mode which works much like the @code{latin-1-prefix} input
method does not depend on having the input methods installed. This
method, but does not depend on having the input methods installed. This
mode is buffer-local. It can be customized for various languages with
@kbd{M-x iso-accents-customize}.
@end itemize
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