Commit e23390fa authored by Jesper Harder's avatar Jesper Harder
Browse files

lisp -> Lisp.

parent 5242942f
2004-04-27 Jesper Harder <harder@ifa.au.dk>
* faq.texi, viper.texi, dired-x.texi, autotype.texi: lisp -> Lisp.
2004-04-23 Juanma Barranquero <lektu@terra.es>
* makefile.w32-in: Add "-*- makefile -*-" mode tag.
......
......@@ -196,7 +196,7 @@ define an abbreviation (@pxref{(emacs)Defining Abbrevs}) that will expand
Say you want @samp{ifst} to be an abbreviation for the C language if
statement. You will tell Emacs that @samp{ifst} expands to the empty string
and then calls the skeleton command. In Emacs-lisp you can say something like
and then calls the skeleton command. In Emacs Lisp you can say something like
@code{(define-abbrev c-mode-abbrev-table "ifst" "" 'c-if)}. Or you can edit
the output from @kbd{M-x list-abbrevs} to make it look like this:
......@@ -263,7 +263,7 @@ copy of this variable.
@item @code{v1}, @code{v2}
Skeleton-local user variables.
@item @code{'@var{expression}}
Evaluate following lisp expression for its side-effect, but prevent it from
Evaluate following Lisp expression for its side-effect, but prevent it from
being interpreted as a skeleton element.
@item @var{skeleton}
Subskeletons are inserted recursively, not once, but as often as the user
......@@ -605,9 +605,9 @@ formatting or define special points of interest in the inserted text.
@kbd{M-x tempo-backward-mark} and @kbd{M-x tempo-forward-mark} can be
used to jump between such points.
More flexible templates can be created by including lisp symbols, which
More flexible templates can be created by including Lisp symbols, which
will be evaluated as variables, or lists, which will be evaluated
as lisp expressions. Automatic completion of specified tags to expanded
as Lisp expressions. Automatic completion of specified tags to expanded
templates can be provided.
@findex tempo-define-template
......
......@@ -696,7 +696,7 @@ Each element of the alist looks like
@end example
@noindent
where each @var{command} can either be a string or a lisp expression
where each @var{command} can either be a string or a Lisp expression
that evaluates to a string. If several commands are given, all of
them will temporarily be pushed onto the history.
......@@ -927,11 +927,11 @@ List of extensions of dispensable files created by Bib@TeX{}.
@kindex M-(
@findex dired-mark-sexp
@cindex Lisp expression, marking files with in Dired
@cindex Mark file by lisp expression
@cindex Mark file by Lisp expression
(@code{dired-mark-sexp}) Mark files for which @var{predicate} returns
non-@code{nil}. With a prefix argument, unflag those files instead.
The @var{predicate} is a lisp expression that can refer to the following
The @var{predicate} is a Lisp expression that can refer to the following
symbols:
@table @code
@item inode
......@@ -965,7 +965,7 @@ For example, use
@end example
to mark all zero length files.
To find out all not yet compiled Emacs lisp files in a directory, Dired
To find out all not yet compiled Emacs Lisp files in a directory, Dired
all @file{.el} files in the lisp directory using the wildcard
@samp{*.el}. Then use @kbd{M-(} with
@example
......@@ -998,7 +998,7 @@ directory in special major modes:
Default: @code{((dired-mode . (dired-current-directory)))}
Alist of major modes and their notion of @code{default-directory}, as a
lisp expression to evaluate. A resulting value of @code{nil} is ignored
Lisp expression to evaluate. A resulting value of @code{nil} is ignored
in favor of @code{default-directory}.
@item default-directory
......
......@@ -3542,7 +3542,7 @@ see @ref{Packages that do not come with Emacs}.
@uref{http://www.anc.ed.ac.uk/~stephen/emacs/ell.html, The Emacs Lisp
List (ELL)}, maintained by @email{stephen@@anc.ed.ac.uk, Stephen Eglen},
aims to provide one compact list with links to all of the current Emacs
lisp files on the internet. The ELL can be browsed over the web, or
Lisp files on the internet. The ELL can be browsed over the web, or
from Emacs with @uref{http://www.anc.ed.ac.uk/~stephen/emacs/ell.el,
the @file{ell} package}.
......
......@@ -314,8 +314,8 @@ x}. Viper uses @key{ESC} to switch from Insert state to Vi state. Therefore
Viper defines @kbd{C-\} as its Meta key in Vi state. @xref{Vi State}, for
more info.@refill
Emacs is structured as a lisp interpreter around a C core. Emacs keys
cause lisp functions to be called. It is possible to call these
Emacs is structured as a Lisp interpreter around a C core. Emacs keys
cause Lisp functions to be called. It is possible to call these
functions directly, by typing @kbd{M-x function-name}.
@node Loading Viper, States in Viper, Emacs Preliminaries, Overview
......@@ -2066,7 +2066,7 @@ To customize the binding for @kbd{C-h} in Insert state:
@end example
@noindent
Each Emacs command key calls some lisp function. If you have enabled the
Each Emacs command key calls some Lisp function. If you have enabled the
Help, (@pxref{Rudimentary Changes}) @kbd{C-h k} will show you the function
for each specific key; @kbd{C-h b} will show all bindings, and @kbd{C-h m}
will provide information on the major mode in effect. If Help is not
......
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