Here's my patch for S03.
--- D:/projects/Perl6-Syn/S03.pod (revision 10373)
+++ D:/projects/Perl6-Syn/S03.pod (working copy)
@@ -170,7 +170,7 @@
SIMPLE OP SIMPLE
-where C<OP> is includes any standard scalar operators in the five
+where C<OP> includes any standard scalar operators in the five
precedence levels autoincrement, exponentiation, symbolic unary,
multiplicative, and additive; but these are limited to standard
operators that are known to return numbers, strings, or booleans.
@@ -383,7 +383,7 @@
Two values are never equivalent unless they are of exactly the same type. By
contrast, C<eq> always coerces to string, while C<==> always coerces to
numeric. In fact, C<$a eq $b> really means "C<~$a === ~$b>" and C<$a == $b>
-means "C<+$a === +$b>.
+means "C<+$a === +$b>".
Note also that, while string hashes use C<eq> semantics by default,
object hashes use C<===> semantics.
@@ -442,7 +442,7 @@
really wanted to assign a stringified value.) A negated smart match is
-=item * "Unary" C<.> calls its single argument (which must a postfix operator)
+=item * "Unary" C<.> calls its single argument (which must be a
on C<$_>. (It's not really a unary operator, so we put it in quotes.)
=item * The C<..> range operator has variants with C<^> on either
@@ -475,7 +475,7 @@
supports the C<Ordered> role.
0..* # 0 .. +Inf
- 'a'..* # 'a' .. 'zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz...
+ 'a'..* # 'a' .. 'zzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzzz...'
*..0 # -Inf .. 0
*..* # "-Inf .. +Inf", really Ordered
1.2.3..* # Any version higher than 1.2.3.
@@ -569,7 +569,7 @@
Any .method method truth* match if $_.method
Any Regex pattern match match if $_ ~~ /$x/
Any subst substitution match* match if $_ ~~ subst
- Any boolean simple expression truth* match if true given $_
+ Any boolean simple expression truth* match if $x given $_
Any undef undefined match unless defined $_
Any Whatever default match anything
Any Any run-time dispatch match if infix:<~~>($_, $x)
@@ -807,7 +807,7 @@
my @a = (5,6);
[*] @a; # 5 * 6 = 30
-As with the all metaoperators, space is not allowed inside. The whole
+As with all other metaoperators, space is not allowed inside. The whole
thing parses as a single token.
A reduction operator has the same precedence as a list operator. In fact,
@@ -894,7 +894,7 @@
[[;] 1,2,3] # equivalent to [1;2;3]
-Builtin reduce operators return the following identity operations:
+Builtin reduce operators return the following identity values:
[**]() # 1 (arguably nonsensical)
[*]() # 1
@@ -1070,7 +1070,7 @@
-A new form of assignment is present in Perl 6, called "binding," used in
+A new form of assignment is present in Perl 6, called "binding", used in
place of typeglob assignment. It is performed with the C<:=> operator.
Instead of replacing the value in a container like normal assignment, it
replaces the container itself. For instance:
@@ -1079,7 +1079,7 @@
my $y := $x;
$y = 'Perl Hacker';
-After this, both C<$x> and C<$y> contain the string "Perl Hacker," since
+After this, both C<$x> and C<$y> contain the string "Perl Hacker", since
they are really just two different names for the same variable.
There is another variant, spelled C<::=>, that does the same thing at
@@ -1184,7 +1184,7 @@
=head1 Argument List Interpolating
-Perl 5 forced interpolation of a functions argument list by use of
+Perl 5 forced interpolation of a function's argument list by use of
the C<&> prefix. That option is no longer available in Perl 6, so
instead the C<[,]> reduction operator serves as an
interpolator, by casting its operands to C<Capture> objects
@@ -1229,7 +1229,7 @@
@$bar = 1,2,3;
$bar = 1,2,3;
-Some lvalues can be rather lengthy, so that second form can help keep
+Some lvalues can be rather lengthy, so that the second form can help keep
the "arrayness" of the lvalue close to the assignment operator:
$foo.bar.baz.bletch.whatever.attr = 1,2,3;
@@ -1255,7 +1255,7 @@
To interpolate a function's return value, you must say:
- push [,] func()
+ push [,] func();
Within the argument list of a C<[,]>, function return values are
automatically exploded into their various parts, as if you'd said:
@@ -1346,7 +1346,7 @@
print "Name: $name; Zip code: $zip\n";
-C<zip> has an infix synonym, the Unicode operator C<¥>, and its the ASCII
+C<zip> has an infix synonym, the Unicode operator C<¥>, and its ASCII
To read arrays in parallel like C<zip> but just sequence the values