Commit 4d77fc8e authored by Thien-Thi Nguyen's avatar Thien-Thi Nguyen

(Log Buffer): Fix typos; small rewording.

(Old Revisions): Likewise.
parent 6af24d93
......@@ -2,7 +2,9 @@
* files.texi (Why Version Control?): Fix typo.
(VCS Concepts): Fix typos; small tense fix.
(Selecting a Fileset): Fix typo; small rewording.
(Selecting a Fileset): Fix typos; small rewording.
(Log Buffer): Likewise.
(Old Revisions): Likewise.
2007-11-23 Mark A. Hershberger <mah@everybody.org>
......
......@@ -1803,8 +1803,8 @@ are set around the entire contents of the buffer so that it is easy to
kill the contents of the buffer with @kbd{C-w}.
@findex log-edit-insert-changelog
If you work by writing entries in the @file{ChangeLog}
(@pxref{Change Log}) and then commit the change under revision
If you work by first writing entries in the @file{ChangeLog}
(@pxref{Change Log}) and afterwards committing the change under revision
control, you can generate the Log Edit text from the ChangeLog using
@kbd{C-c C-a} (@kbd{log-edit-insert-changelog}). This looks for
entries for the file(s) concerned in the top entry in the ChangeLog
......@@ -1845,7 +1845,7 @@ time to complete the check-in.
convenient to specify the same log entry for many of the files. (This
is the normal way to do things on a changeset-oriented system, where
comments are attached to changesets rather than the history of
individual files.) The most convenient way to do this is to mark all the
individual files.) The most convenient way to do this is to mark all the
files in VC-Dired mode and check in from there; the log buffer will
carry the fileset information with it and do a group commit when you
confirm it with @kbd{C-c C-c}.
......@@ -1952,15 +1952,15 @@ revisions are not, in general, present as files on your disk.)
@kindex C-x v g
For some back ends, you can display the file @dfn{annotated} with
per-line revision information and using colors to enhance the visual
appearance, with the command @kbd{M-x vc-annotate}. It creates a new
appearance, with the command @kbd{M-x vc-annotate}. This creates a new
buffer (the ``annotate buffer'') displaying the file's text, with each
part colored to show how old it is. Text colored red is new, blue means
old, and intermediate colors indicate intermediate ages. By default,
the color is scaled over the full range of ages, such that the oldest
changes are blue, and the newest changes are red.
When you give a prefix argument to this command, it uses the
minibuffer to read two arguments: the ID of which revision to display and
When you give a prefix argument to this command, Emacs reads two
arguments using the minibuffer: the ID of which revision to display and
annotate (instead of the current file contents), and the time span in
days the color range should cover.
......@@ -2006,7 +2006,7 @@ return to your working revision.
@node Secondary VC Commands
@subsection The Secondary Commands of VC
This section explains the secondary commands of VC; those that you might
This section explains the secondary commands of VC, those that you might
use once a day.
@menu
......
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