Toby 'qubit' Cubitt wrote:
The languages we use to communicate contain a large amount of
redundancy. Given the first few letters of a word, for instance, it's
not too difficult to predict what should come next. Try it! You can
probably easily guess how to fill in the missing letters in the
JS == John Sturdy [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
JS is a small package to switch foreground, background and cursor
JS colours together, as co-ordinated sets.
Have you seen color-theme.el...
This is a new package which adds SSL/TLS support to smptmail.el, using
openssl rather than gnutls. This is useful because gnutls uses process
signalling for out-of-band communication, so doesn't work with
NTEmacs, at least not in my hands. I've been using this with cygwin
openssl (which is what
AR == Andreas Röhler [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
AR Am Donnerstag, 28. Juni 2007 21:26 schrieb Richard Stallman:
;;; codesearch.el --- allowing users to search for open-source
;;; code on
Would you please call it free software code? Using the term
open source downplays the
Here is a new version of smtp-openssl.el.
This file enables the use of openssl as opposed to gnutls for encrypted access
to an SMTP server for sending mail. This works cross-platform, with cygwin
openssl on windows, which I can't get gnutls to do.
I've written this for my own purposes, so it
WX == William Xu [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
WX Phillip Lord [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
pabbrev.el provides predictive, as you type abbreviation expansion, based
on words already typed in the buffer, offering expansions in buffer with
a natural and immediate user interface.
SA == Stefan Arentz [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
now now, errors are always acceptable, at least on first blush; they
remind us that trees must be grown, not painted in worst rush. true, you
can cultivate by burning both bush and weed, cursing the natural
outcome of random sampling of
Uwe == Uwe Brauer [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
Michael == Michael Olson [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
I am pleased to announce the release of Remember 2.0. Remember is an
Emacs mode for quickly remembering data. It uses whatever back-end is
appropriate to record and correlate the data, but
KR == Kevin Rodgers [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
KR Dave Pearson wrote:
(defcustom boxquote-title-buffers t *Should a `boxquote-insert-bugger'
title the box with the buffer name? :type '(choice (const :tag Title
the box with the buffer name t) (const :tag Don't title the box with
Looks interesting; it is not very similar to the Emacs Code Browser though?
pk == piotr karpiuk [EMAIL PROTECTED] writes:
pk Ide-skel is a skeleton (or framework) of IDE for Emacs users. Like
pk Eclipse, it can be used as
Richard Riley rileyrg...@googlemail.com writes:
Phillip Lord phillip.l...@newcastle.ac.uk writes:
How do you see this comparing with normal hippie expand or the
excellent company mode? It seems not so much as a abbreviation system as
a completion system. e.g kbd would be an abbreviation
This mode implements support for Manchester OWL syntax which is
documented at http://www.w3.org/TR/owl2-manchester-syntax/. This is a
frame syntax for authoring OWL Web Ontologies. It implements support for
- fontification (syntax highlighting)
- imenu support
- a simple indentation engine
Paredit is fantastic when in daily use, but gets hard otherwise, because
I forget some of the more obscure commands. Having the paredit
cheatsheet open constantly seemed overkill.
paredit-menu just adds a menu for paredit. Not that useful for
interacting, but takes the place of the cheatsheet,
You know how it is. You're wandering happily through your syntax tree, all
your sexps are balanced, your code is looking lovely. Then, suddenly it
happens, you're fixing one of your functions, and bang, you barf one sexp
too many, with C-left. Oh no! So, you C-right before realising that it's
This is a relatively pointless piece of eye-candy that makes lisp code
pulse when it's evaluated. It's occasionally useful when the point is,
Under these circumstances, eval-last-sexp and eval-defun eval different
forms and it all gets a bit confusing.
This is the first (pre)-release of m-buffer.el providing list-oriented
operations over the contents of buffers.
gnu-emacs-sources mailing list
This is the first (pre)-release of linked-buffer.el. Create two buffers
with the same (or nearly the same) content but which are otherwise
independent; different modes, different files are all possible. As well
as supporting buffers with identical content, it also supports buffers
Uwe Brauer o...@mat.ucm.es writes:
Phillip == Phillip Lord phillip.l...@newcastle.ac.uk writes:
This is the first (pre)-release of linked-buffer.el. Create two
buffers with the same (or nearly the same) content but which are
otherwise independent; different modes, different files
Stefan Monnier monn...@iro.umontreal.ca writes:
Having said that, the current implementation is very dumb (it copies the
entire buffer every keypress) and it seems to behave fine.
Of course, this introduces a significant performance problem, tho it may
only rear its ugly head in some rather
Ted Zlatanov t...@lifelogs.com writes:
On Thu, 13 Feb 2014 21:48:54 + phillip.l...@newcastle.ac.uk (Phillip
PL This is the first (pre)-release of linked-buffer.el. Create two buffers
PL with the same (or nearly the same) content but which are otherwise
linked-buffer.el v0.3 is now available.
Linked buffers provide an solution for editing in two modes. Two linked
buffers, by default, the two share content but are otherwise independent.
Therefore, you can have two buffers open, each showing the content in
different modes; to switch modes, you
m-buffer v0.3 is now available.
m-buffer provides a set of list-orientated functions for operating over
the contents of Emacs buffers. Functions are generally purish: i.e. they may
change the state of one buffer by side-effect, but should not affect point,
current buffer, match data or so forth.
I'm pleased to announce the 0.5 version of linked-buffer. This provides
a flexible linking between two buffers sharing the same content.
The most important addition to this release is support for Emacs-Lisp
and Org-mode. This means that it is possible to edit all the comments in
an elisp file
Lentic.el 0.7 is now available.
Lentic is an Emacs mode which supports multiple views over the same text. This
can be used for a form of literate programming. It has specific support for
Clojure which it can combine with either LaTeX, Asciidoc or Org-Mode.
Two lentic buffers, by default, the
Lentic.el 0.6 is now available.
Lentic provide an solution for editing in two modes. Two lentic buffers, by
default, the two share content but are otherwise independent. Therefore, you
can have two buffers open, each showing the content in different modes; to
switch modes, you simply switch
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