Commit e15044ea authored by Eli Zaretskii's avatar Eli Zaretskii
Browse files

(Colors): Rename from "Colors X". All cross-references changed.

Document the new --color  command-line argument.
parent e0c124ce
......@@ -62,7 +62,7 @@ the action arguments in the order they are written.
* Environment:: Environment variables that Emacs uses.
* Display X:: Changing the default display and using remote login.
* Font X:: Choosing a font for text, under X.
* Colors X:: Choosing colors, under X.
* Colors:: Choosing display colors.
* Window Size X:: Start-up window size, under X.
* Borders X:: Internal and external borders, under X.
* Title X:: Specifying the initial frame's title.
......@@ -707,7 +707,7 @@ displays the entire font @samp{6x13}.
(@pxref{Frame Parameters}) or for a specific kind of text
(@pxref{Faces}).
@node Colors X
@node Colors
@appendixsec Window Color Options
@cindex color of window
@cindex text colors, from command line
......@@ -767,6 +767,36 @@ Specify the color for the mouse cursor when the mouse is in the Emacs window.
@opindex --reverse-video
@cindex reverse video, command-line argument
Reverse video---swap the foreground and background colors.
@item --color=@var{mode}
@opindex --color
@cindex standard colors on a character terminal
For a character terminal only, specify the mode of color support. The
parameter @var{mode} can be one of the following:
@table @samp
@item never
@itemx no
Don't use colors even if the terminal's capabilities specify color
support.
@item default
@itemx auto
Same as when @option{--color} is not used at all: Emacs detects at
startup whether the terminal supports colors, and if it does, turns on
colored display.
@item always
@itemx yes
@itemx ansi8
Turn on the color support unconditionally, and use color commands
specified by the ANSI escape sequences for the 8 standard colors.
@item @var{num}
Use color mode for @var{num} colors. If @var{num} is -1, turn off
color support (equivalent to @samp{never}); if it is 0, use the
default color support for this terminal (equivalent to @samp{auto});
otherwise use an appropriate standard mode for @var{num} colors. If
there is no mode that supports @var{num} colors, Emacs acts as if
@var{num} were 0, i.e.@: it uses the terminal's default color support
mode.
@end table
If @var{mode} is omitted, it defaults to @var{ansi8}.
@end table
For example, to use a coral mouse cursor and a slate blue text cursor,
......
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