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Edited some docs changes from the past few days

git-svn-id: http://code.djangoproject.com/svn/django/trunk@7361 bcc190cf-cafb-0310-a4f2-bffc1f526a37
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commit 0e552e5cd619ab61e597b1fc6d725b29ef7bfc56 1 parent 23912eb
@adrianholovaty adrianholovaty authored
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2  django/conf/global_settings.py
@@ -287,7 +287,7 @@
SESSION_SAVE_EVERY_REQUEST = False # Whether to save the session data on every request.
SESSION_EXPIRE_AT_BROWSER_CLOSE = False # Whether sessions expire when a user closes his browser.
SESSION_ENGINE = 'django.contrib.sessions.backends.db' # The module to store session data
-SESSION_FILE_PATH = None # Directory to store session files if using the file session module. If set to None the backend will use a sensible default.
+SESSION_FILE_PATH = None # Directory to store session files if using the file session module. If None, the backend will use a sensible default.
#########
# CACHE #
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6 docs/i18n.txt
@@ -825,14 +825,14 @@ The interpolation syntax is borrowed from Python, so the ``interpolate``
function supports both positional and named interpolation:
* Positional interpolation: ``obj`` contains a JavaScript Array object
- whose elements values are then sequentially interpolated in their
+ whose elements values are then sequentially interpolated in their
corresponding ``fmt`` placeholders in the same order they appear.
For example::
fmts = ngettext('There is %s object. Remaining: %s',
'There are %s objects. Remaining: %s', 11);
s = interpolate(fmts, [11, 20]);
- // s is 'There are 11 objects. Remaining: 20'
+ // s is 'There are 11 objects. Remaining: 20'
* Named interpolation: This mode is selected by passing the optional
boolean ``named`` parameter as true. ``obj`` contains a JavaScript
@@ -844,7 +844,7 @@ function supports both positional and named interpolation:
};
fmts = ngettext('Total: %(total)s, there is %(count)s object',
- 'there are %(count)s of a total of %(total)s objects', d.count);
+ 'there are %(count)s of a total of %(total)s objects', d.count);
s = interpolate(fmts, d, true);
You shouldn't go over the top with string interpolation, though: this is still
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8 docs/install.txt
@@ -172,11 +172,11 @@ Installing the development version
If you decide to use the latest development version of Django,
you'll want to pay close attention to `the development timeline`_,
and you'll want to keep an eye on `the list of
- backwards-incompatible changes`_; this will help you stay on top
+ backwards-incompatible changes`_. This will help you stay on top
of any new features you might want to use, as well as any changes
- you'll need to make to your code when updating your copy of Django
- (for stable releases, any necessary changes are documented in the
- release notes).
+ you'll need to make to your code when updating your copy of Django.
+ (For stable releases, any necessary changes are documented in the
+ release notes.)
.. _the development timeline: http://code.djangoproject.com/timeline
.. _the list of backwards-incompatible changes: http://code.djangoproject.com/wiki/BackwardsIncompatibleChanges
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2  docs/modelforms.txt
@@ -236,7 +236,7 @@ works exactly the same way as any other ``newforms`` form. For
example, the ``is_valid()`` method is used to check for validity, the
``is_multipart()`` method is used to determine whether a form requires
multipart file upload (and hence whether ``request.FILES`` must be
-passed to the form), etc.; see `the standard newforms documentation`_
+passed to the form), etc. See `the standard newforms documentation`_
for more information.
.. _the standard newforms documentation: ../newforms/
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27 docs/request_response.txt
@@ -143,14 +143,13 @@ All attributes except ``session`` should be considered read-only.
``urlconf``
Not defined by Django itself, but will be read if other code
- (e.g., a custom middleware class) sets it; when present, this will
- be used as the root URLConf for the current request, overriding
+ (e.g., a custom middleware class) sets it. When present, this will
+ be used as the root URLconf for the current request, overriding
the ``ROOT_URLCONF`` setting. See `How Django processes a
request`_ for details.
.. _How Django processes a request: ../url_dispatch/#how-django-processes-a-request
-
Methods
-------
@@ -202,19 +201,19 @@ Methods
``is_ajax()``
**New in Django development version**
- Returns ``True`` if the request was made via an XMLHttpRequest by checking
- the ``HTTP_X_REQUESTED_WITH`` header for the string *'XMLHttpRequest'*. The
- following major Javascript libraries all send this header:
+ Returns ``True`` if the request was made via an ``XMLHttpRequest``, by checking
+ the ``HTTP_X_REQUESTED_WITH`` header for the string ``'XMLHttpRequest'``. The
+ following major JavaScript libraries all send this header:
- * jQuery
- * Dojo
- * MochiKit
- * MooTools
- * Prototype
- * YUI
+ * jQuery
+ * Dojo
+ * MochiKit
+ * MooTools
+ * Prototype
+ * YUI
- If you write your own XMLHttpRequest call (on the browser side), you will
- have to set this header manually to use this method.
+ If you write your own XMLHttpRequest call (on the browser side), you'll
+ have to set this header manually if you want ``is_ajax()`` to work.
QueryDict objects
-----------------
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2  docs/syndication_feeds.txt
@@ -250,7 +250,7 @@ request to the URL ``/rss/beats/0613/``:
will be an empty list. In our example, ``len(bits) != 1`` and an
``ObjectDoesNotExist`` exception will be raised, so ``/rss/beats/`` will
generate a 404 page. But you can handle this case however you like. For
- example you could generate a combined feed for all beats.
+ example, you could generate a combined feed for all beats.
* To generate the feed's ``<title>``, ``<link>`` and ``<description>``,
Django uses the ``title()``, ``link()`` and ``description()`` methods. In
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2  docs/tutorial04.txt
@@ -39,7 +39,7 @@ A quick rundown:
Django; it's just good Web development practice.
* ``forloop.counter`` indicates how many times the ``for`` tag has
- gone through its loop; for more information, see `the
+ gone through its loop. For more information, see `the
documentation for the "for" tag`_.
.. _the documentation for the "for" tag: ../templates/#for
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2  docs/url_dispatch.txt
@@ -32,7 +32,7 @@ How Django processes a request
When a user requests a page from your Django-powered site, this is the
algorithm the system follows to determine which Python code to execute:
- 1. Django determines the root URLConf module to use; ordinarily
+ 1. Django determines the root URLconf module to use. Ordinarily,
this is the value of the ``ROOT_URLCONF`` setting in your
`settings file`_, but if the incoming ``HttpRequest`` object
has an attribute called ``urlconf``, its value will be used in
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