Commit e17cda49 authored by Glenn Morris's avatar Glenn Morris

Merge from origin/emacs-26

758e9a8e Revert "Don't mark main_thread (Bug#36155)"
1877b7b4 Don't mark main_thread (Bug#36155)
4904fb35 More quotation fixes (Bug#35885)
4cc4b5d6 ; * src/keyboard.c (tool_bar_items): Fix a typo.  (Bug#36143)
b58ecafc Minor copyedits in efaq-w32
48422af0 Tiny improvement of documentation of major mode conventions
25d44d27 * nt/addpm.c (main): Fix buffer overflow
parents ef744119 758e9a8e
......@@ -207,7 +207,7 @@ amount of work you can lose in case of a crash. @xref{Auto Save}.
Electric Quote mode automatically converts quotation marks. For
example, it requotes text typed @t{`like this'} to text @t{‘like
example, it requotes text typed @kbd{`like this'} to text @t{‘like
this’}. You can control what kind of text it operates in, and you can
disable it entirely in individual buffers. @xref{Quotation Marks}.
......@@ -429,7 +429,7 @@ this"}. Another common way is the curved quote convention, which uses
left and right single or double quotation marks `@t{like this}' or
``@t{like this}''@footnote{
The curved single quote characters are U+2018 @sc{left single quotation
mark} and U+2018 @sc{right single quotation mark}; the curved double quotes
mark} and U+2019 @sc{right single quotation mark}; the curved double quotes
are U+201C @sc{left double quotation mark} and U+201D @sc{right double
quotation mark}. On text terminals which cannot display these
characters, the Info reader might show them as the typewriter ASCII
......@@ -392,7 +392,9 @@ it provides a command that does the same job in a way better
suited to the text this mode is used for. For example, a major mode
for editing a programming language might redefine @kbd{C-M-a} to
move to the beginning of a function in a way that works better for
that language.
that language. The recommended way of tailoring @kbd{C-M-a} to the
needs of a major mode is to set @code{beginning-of-defun-function}
(@pxref{List Motion}) to invoke the function specific to the mode.
It is also legitimate for a major mode to rebind a standard key
sequence whose standard meaning is rarely useful in that mode. For
......@@ -1820,7 +1820,8 @@ If you want a quick solution without installing extra tools, a poor
substitute that works for simple text searches is to specify the built
in Windows command @command{findstr} as the command to run at the
@kbd{M-x grep} prompt. Normally you will want to use the @option{/n}
argument to @command{findstr}.
argument to @command{findstr}, to have it print the line numbers for
each hit.
* Recursive grep::
......@@ -1860,7 +1861,8 @@ path to the findutils @command{find} command.
An alternative if you have a recent version of grep is to customize
@code{grep-find-command} to use @samp{grep -r} instead of both find
and grep. Another alternative if you don't need the full capabilities
of grep is to use @samp{findstr /n /r}.
of grep is to use @samp{findstr /n /r}; add the @samp{/s} option if
you want a recursive search.
@c ------------------------------------------------------------
@node Developing with Emacs
......@@ -219,8 +219,9 @@ main (int argc, char *argv[])
int result;
char msg[ MAX_PATH ];
sprintf (msg, "Install Emacs at %s?\n", emacs_path);
const char install_msg[] = "Install Emacs at %s?\n";
char msg[ MAX_PATH + sizeof (install_msg) ];
sprintf (msg, install_msg, emacs_path);
result = MessageBox (NULL, msg, "Install Emacs",
if (result != IDOK)
......@@ -7969,7 +7969,7 @@ tool_bar_items (Lisp_Object reuse, int *nitems)
/* No, so use major and minor mode keymaps and keymap property.
Note that tool-bar bindings in the local-map and keymap
properties may not work reliable, as they are only
properties may not work reliably, as they are only
recognized when the tool-bar (or mode-line) is updated,
which does not normally happen after every command. */
ptrdiff_t nminor = current_minor_maps (NULL, &tmaps);
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