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8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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1 <html><head>
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2 <title>README.html file for Elvis 2.2</title>
3 <meta name="description" content="Quick intro to Elvis 2.2, with links to source code and binaries">
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4 <meta name="keywords" content="vi, elvis, unix, linux, msdos, win32, windows95 windowsNT, nt, os2, os/2, editor, source">
5 </head><body>
6
7 <center>
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8 <h1>Quick intro to Elvis 2.2, with links to source code and binaries</h1>
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9 </center>
10
11 <strong>CONTENTS</strong>
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12 <ul>
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13 <li><a HREF="#thisfile">1. About this file</a>
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14 <li><a HREF="#vi">2. Differences between vi and Elvis 2.2</a>
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15 <li><a HREF="#new">3. Differences between 2.1 and 2.2</a>
16 <ul>
17 <li><a HREF="#NewEx">3.1 New EX commands</a>
18 <li><a HREF="#NewVi">3.2 New VI commands</a>
19 <li><a HREF="#NewOptions">3.3 New options</a>
20 <li><a HREF="#OldOptions">3.4 Changed or removed options</a>
21 </ul>
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22 <li><a HREF="#v221">4. Differences between 2.2.0 and 2.2.1</a>
23 <li><a HREF="#links">5. Links to related files</a>
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24 </ul>
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25 <pre graphic>
26 .---------------------------------------------------------------.
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27 | <strong>This is not Elvis' user manual!</strong> The <em>real</em> documentation for |
28 | Elvis is located in its online help facility. While running |
29 | Elvis, enter the command "<code>:help</code>" to see the table of contents.|
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30 ^---------------------------------------------------------------^</pre>
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31
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32 <h1><a NAME="thisfile">1. About this file</a></h1>
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33
34 This file is written in the HTML markup language.
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35 You can view it with any WWW viewer, such as Netscape.
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36 You can also use Elvis 2.2 to view it; this version of Elvis
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37 has the ability to view HTML documents, and print them.
38
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39 <p>If Elvis 2.2 doesn't automatically start up in HTML mode when you
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40 view this file, then you'll need to force it into HTML mode by
41 giving the command "<code>:display html</code>".
42
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43 <h1><a name="vi">2. Differences between vi and Elvis 2.2</a></h1>
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44 Elvis is a superset of vi.
45 It runs on more operating systems than vi,
46 it is free,
47 and you can obtain the source code.
48 Elvis also has many new features.
49 These new features are described in the first chapter of the online manual,
50 which hypertext links to the other parts of the manual where those features
51 are described in detail.
52 Here's a just brief list:
53
54 <p>
55 <ul>
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56
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57 <li>Multiple edit buffers, so you can edit several files at once.
58 <li>Multiple windows, so you can see multiple edit buffers, or different
59 parts of the same edit buffer.
60 <li>Multiple user interfaces, including graphical interfaces under
61 Windows95/98/NT and X11.
62 <li>A variety of display modes, including syntax coloring and HTML.
63 <li>Online help, with hypertext links.
64 <li>Enhanced tags, to support overloading in C++.
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65 <li>Network support, so you can load/save files via FTP, or even use Elvis as a light-weight Web browser.
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66 <li>Aliases, which allow you to define new ex commands.
67 <li>Built-in calculator
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68
69 </ul>
70
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71 <p>For a more complete list, with links to detailed descriptions, check the
72 online manual.
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73 You can bring up the online manual by starting Elvis and giving the command
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74 "<code>:help</code>".
75 The list of extensions appears after the table of contents and a brief
76 introduction.
77
78 <h1><a name="new">3. Differences between 2.1 and 2.2</a></h1>
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79
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80 The following is a summary of changes made since the release of Elvis 2.1.
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81 These are in addition to any bug fixes.
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82
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83 <h2><a name="NewEx">3.1 New EX commands</a></h2>
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84 <dl>
85
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86 <dt>:alias, :unalias
87 <dd>Create, list, alter, or remove aliases.
88 Aliases are new ex commands that you create from a sequence of other ex commands.
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89
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90 <dt>:autocmd, :augroup
91 <dd>Create, list, alter, or remove autocmds.
92 Autocmds are ex command lines that are executed automatically on certain
93 events, such as loading a file.
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94
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95 <dt>:check, :words, :wordfile
96 <dd>These configure the built-in spell checker.
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97
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98 <dt>:color
99 <dd>Not really new, but radically changed.
100 The new version is much more powerful.
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101
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102 <dt>:fold, :unfold
103 <dd>These define folds, and either close or open them.
104 Folds give you a way to hide parts of your text without actually deleting it.
105 There is a <strong>:foldc</strong> alias which folds C source pretty well.
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106
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107 <dt>:for, :do
108 <dd>This loops over a list of file names, or other values.
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109
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110 <dt>:local
111 <dd>Used within a script or alias, this creates a local copy of an option
112 so the alias can use it for storing temporary values, without clobbering
113 the value that the option had before.
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114
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115 <dt>:map
116 <dd>Not new, but significantly changed.
117 You can now use keywords to control when and how the map is applied.
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118
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119 <dt>:nohlsearch
120 <dd>Temporarily removes the highlighting for the <em>hlsearch</em> option.
121 Then next time you search, the highlighting will return.
122
123 <dt>:normal
124 <dd>When invoked with arguments, Elvis will interpret the arguments as
125 vi commands.
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126
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127 <dt>:only
128 <dd>Closes all windows except this one.
129
130 <dt>:preserve
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131 <dd>Exit Elvis, but don't delete the session file.
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132
133 <dt>:push
134 <dd>This is similar to <strong>:e</strong>, except that <strong>:push</strong>
135 saves the cursor's original location on the tag stack, so you can return
136 via <strong>:pop</strong> or <kbd>^]</kbd>.
137 <dt>:region, :unregion, :chgregion
138 <dd>These create, remove, or change highlighted regions.
139 The text itself is unchanged.
140 Generally you would use :region to highlight text that has changed,
141 or is significant for some other reason.
142
143 <dt>:safely
144 <dd>Run an ex command line with the <em>security</em> option temporarily
145 increased to "safer".
146 This replaces the <strong>:safer</strong> command which ran a script.
147 You can achieve the same effect via "<code>:safely source</code> <var>script</var>".
148 <dt>:switch, :case, :default
149 <dd>The usual "switch" control structure.
150 This is useful in scripts and aliases.
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151
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152 </dl>
153
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154 <h2><a name="NewVi">3.1 New VI commands</a></h2>
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155 <dl>
156
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157 <dt>^I (&lt;Tab&gt;)
158 <dd>For "html" mode, this moves forward to the next hypertext link.
159 For "normal" and "syntax", it toggles folding of the current line.
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160
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161 <dt>g^I (g&lt;Tab&gt;)
162 <dd>Move backward to the preceding hypertext link.
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163
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164 <dt>g^V (g&lt;C-V&gt;)
165 <dd>If a rectangle is selected, go to the other corner in the same line.
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166
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167 <dt>g$
168 <dd>Move to the end of the current row, taking line wrap into account.
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169
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170 <dt>g%
171 <dd>If any text is selected, go to the other end.
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172
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173 <dt>g0
174 <dd>Move to the start of the current row, taking line wrap into account.
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175
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176 <dt>g=<var>key</var>
177 <dd>Operator.
178 Replace old text with an equal number of <var>key</var> characters.
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179
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180 <dt>gD, gd
181 <dd>Go to global or local definition of the word at the cursor.
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182
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183 <dt>gI
184 <dd>Input at start of line, before indent.
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185
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186 <dt>gJ
187 <dd>Join lines without adding whitespace
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188
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189 <dt>gS
190 <dd>Move to the end of a spell checker word.
191 The spell checker's definition of a word differs from the rest of Elvis
192 in that spell checker words may contain an apostrophe, provided there are
193 letters on both sides of the apostrophe.
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194
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195 <dt>gU
196 <dd>Operator.
197 Converts text to all uppercase.
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198
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199 <dt>g^
200 <dd>Move to start of current row, after indent, talking line wrap into account.
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201
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202 <dt>gh, gl
203 <dd>Move left or right one character, skipping over hidden characters.
204 This is handy when viewing text in a markup display mode, since it moves
205 over the markups effortlessly.
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206
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207 <dt>gj, gk
208 <dd>Move down or up one row, taking line wrap into account.
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209
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210 <dt>gs
211 <dd>Move to the next misspelled word.
212 If given a count, then before moving it tries to fix the current misspelled
213 word using one of the listed alternatives.
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214
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215 <dt>gu
216 <dd>Operator.
217 Converts text to all lowercase.
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218
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219 <dt>g~
220 <dd>Operator.
221 Toggles text between uppercase and lowercase.
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222
223 </dl>
224
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225 <h2><a name="NewOptions">3.3 New Options</a></h2>
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226 <dl>
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227 <dt>antialias, aasqueeze
228 <dd>For "x11" only, the <strong>antialias</strong> option controls whether
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229 Elvis will use the Xft library to draw antialiased text.
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230 Antialiased fonts tend to leave a much larger gap between lines, so the
231 <strong>aasqueeze</strong> option gives you a way to reduce that gap, and
232 get more lines on the screen.
233
234 <dt>auevent, aufilename, and auforce
235 <dd>These options are only defined during an autocmd event.
236 They describe the event.
237
238 <dt>background
239 <dd>When Elvis doesn't know the background color (which can only happen when
240 using a text-based user interface such as "termcap"), it may use this option
241 to help it choose a contrasting foreground color.
242
243 <dt>bb
244 <dd>This is a buffer option with no built-in purpose. You can use it to
245 store attributes about the buffer, for use by your own maps and aliases.
246
247 <dt>binary
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248 <dd>This is set to indicate that Elvis was invoked with a "-b" flag.
249 The default <code>Elvis.brf</code> uses this to set the <strong>readeol</strong>
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250 option to "binary" when appropriate.
251
252 <dt>blinktime
253 <dd>For "x11", this controls the cursor's blink rate.
254 Setting it to 0 will disable blinking.
255
256 <dt>cleantext
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257 <dd>Controls when Elvis erases old text.
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258 Its value is a comma-delimited set of keywords, which may include
259 "short", "long", "bs", "input", and/or "ex".
260
261 <dt>eventerrors, eventignore
262 <dd>These affect the handling of autocmd events.
263
264 <dt>filenamerules
265 <dd>This controls the way file names are parsed and manipulated by Elvis.
266 It's value is a comma-delimited list of keywords, which may include
267 "dollar", "paren", "space", "special", "tilde", and "wildcard".
268 Windows users may want to remove the "space" keyword, which will prevent
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269 Elvis from parsing spaces as name delimiters; this will make it easier to
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270 enter names with spaces in them.
271
272 <dt>folding
273 <dd>This is a window option.
274 It controls whether folding is active in that window.
275
276 <dt>guidewidth
277 <dd>This is a buffer option, which draws thin vertical lines between columns
278 of text.
279 Its value is a comma-delimited list of column widths, similar to the
280 <strong>tabstop</strong> and <strong>shiftwidth</strong> options.
281
282 <dt>hllayers, hlobject
283 <dd>These two options work together to give you a way to highlight text objects
284 around the cursor.
285 For example, you can highlight the current line via
286 "<code>:set hllayers=1 hlobject=al</code>".
287
288 <dt>hlsearch
289 <dd>This highlights all instances of text that matches the most recent search.
290
291 <dt>iconimage
292 <dd>This chooses an icon to be used for Elvis' windows.
293
294 <dt>includepath
295 <dd>In "syntax" display mode, clicking on a #include file will search for
296 that file in the includepath.
297
298 <dt>incsearch
299 <dd>Causes searches to be incremental.
300 This means that every time you hit a key while entering the
301 search regular expression, Elvis will search on the partial expression
302 entered so far.
303
304 <dt>listchars
305 <dd>Controls the appearance of special characters in <strong>list</strong> mode.
306 You can also use it to define arrows to mark long lines when side-scrolling
307 is active (i.e., the <strong>wrap</strong> option is off).
308
309 <dt>lpcontrast
310 <dd>For color printing, this enforces a minimum contrast by darkening
311 light colors.
312
313 <dt>lpoptions
314 <dd>For the "ps" and "ps2" <strong>lptype</strong>s, this can be set to
315 a variety of values to tweak the output.
316 See "<code>:help set lpoptions</code>".
317
318 <dt>magicchar, magicname, magicperl
319 <dd>These control the parsing of regular expressions.
320
321 <dt>prefersyntax
322 <dd>You can set the <strong>prefersyntax</strong> option to one of
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323 "never", "writable", "local", or "always" to control when Elvis should
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324 start displaying a file in the "syntax" display modes rather than one of
325 the markup display modes such as "html".
326 For example, after "<code>:set prefersyntax=writable</code>", whenever you edit
327 an HTML file that is writable Elvis will start in "syntax html" mode,
328 but readonly files (including anything read via the HTTP protocol) will still
329 start in "html" display mode.
330
331 <dt>scrollbgimage
332 <dd>Elvis can use background images in the "windows" and "x11" user interfaces.
333 This option controls whether the background image should scroll when the
334 text scrolls.
335
336 <dt>scrollwheelspeed
337 <dd>For wheel mice, this controls the number of lines scrolled for each
338 detent of the wheel.
339
340 <dt>security
341 <dd>This can be set to "normal" for no protection, "safer" to protect you
342 from malicious writing by a trojan horse, or "restricted" to protect the
343 system from malicious reading by you.
344
345 <dt>smartargs
346 <dd>This uses the "tags" file to find the arguments for functions.
347 When you're in "syntax" display mode and type in a function named followed
348 by a '(', Elvis looks up that function name and inserts the formal parameters
349 after the cursor.
350 You can then overtype the formal parameters with the actual parameters.
351
352 <dt>spell, spellautoload, spelldict, and spellsuffix
353 <dd>These control Elvis' built-in spell checker.
354
355 <dt>ttyitalic, ttyunderline
356 <dd>These can be used to disable certain attributes on terminals that
357 don't support them very well.
358 In particular, the text mode on color VGA screens don't show underlining by
359 converting the background to red; this may interfere with your own choice
360 for a background color.
361
362 <dt>tweaksection
363 <dd>This relaxes the definition of a "section" so that the <code>[[</code>
364 and <code>]]</code> commands will work well even if you aren't in the habit
365 of putting your outer { characters in the first column of a line.
366
367 <dt>ww
368 <dd>This is a window option with no built-in purpose. You can use it to
369 store attributes about the window, for use by your own maps and aliases.
370
371 <dt>xencoding
372 <dd>The "x11" interface now allows you to specify fonts as "fontname*size",
373 like the "windows" interface.
374 When using this notation, Elvis will use the value of <strong>xencoding</strong>
375 as the last to elements of the font's long name.
376 A typical value is "iso8859-1" to load Latin-1 fonts.
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377
378 </dl>
379
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380 <h2><a name="OldOptions">3.4 Changed or removed options</a></h2>
381 <dl>
382 <dt>commentfont, stringfont, prepfont, keywordfont, functionfont, otherfont,
383 and variablefont
384 <dd>
385 The syntax display mode previously used these options
386 to control the appearance of different parts of the language.
387 Those options are no longer necessary since the <code>:color</code> command can
388 directly assign attributes to text faces named "comment", "string", etc.
389 Consequently, those options have been deleted.
390
391 <dt>boldstyle, emphasizedstyle, fixedstyle, italicstype, normalstyle,
392 and underlinedstyle
393 <dd>Similarly, the "windows" interface used these options
394 to control the attributes of fonts.
395 The have been deleted, since <code>:color</code> does this now.
396
397 <dt>underline
398 <dd>The "x11" interface used to have an "underline" option to control the
399 attributes of the "underline" font.
400 This has been deleted.
401
402 <dt>normalfont
403 <dd>The "x11" interface's <strong>normalfont</strong> has been renamed to
404 "<em>font</em>", to be more similar to the "windows" interface.
405
406 <dt>lppaper
407 <dd>The <strong>lppaper</strong> option has been replaced by a more versatile
408 <em>lpoptions</em> option.
409
410 <dt>showname, showcmd, showstack and showtag
411 <dd>These options have all been replaced by a single <em>show</em> option.
412
413 <dt>safer
414 <dd>The <strong>safer</strong> option has been replaced by a <em>security</em>
415 option, which can be set to "normal", "safer", or "restricted".
416
417 <dt>tabstop, shiftwidth
418 <dd>These options have been improved.
419 You can now set the value to a comma-delimited list of column widths.
420
421 </dl>
97d8998 @mbert Import Elvis 2.1_4 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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422
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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423 <h1><a name="v221">4. Differences between 2.2.1 and 2.2.0</h1>
424 Elvis 2.2.1 is mostly a bug-fix update of 2.2.0.
425 A few new feature crept in though.
426
427 <h2>4.1 Fixed bugs</h2>
428 <dl>
429
430 <dt>:andale was using Luxi Mono fonts
431 <dd>The <code>:andale</code> alias (used in the "x11" user interface)
432 was actually using Luxi Mono fonts instead of Andale fonts.
433
434 <dt>filenamerules broke newline handling
435 <dd>When I implemented the filenamerules option in 2.2.0, I accidentally
436 broke the way it parses newlines.
437 This is important if you remove the <strong>spaces</strong> keyword from
438 filenamerules, and then do something like
439 "<code>:n `grep foo *.txt`</code>"
440 to sets the args list to all files containing "foo".
441
442 <dt>HTTP User-agent: header line
443 <dd>When sending HTTP requests, Elvis should send a User-agent: header line.
444 Some web sites demand this.
445
446 <dt>Default button names
447 <dd>In the "html" display mode, the &lt;input type=submit&gt; and
448 &lt;input type=reset&gt; tags should have the default values "Submit" and
449 "Reset" respectively.
450 In 2.2.0, they have no default.
451
452 <dt>&lt;hr/&gt; shows ------------&gt;
453 <dd>The "html" display mode had trouble with tags that end with "/&gt;".
454 Elvis would display the &gt; on the screen instead of hiding it.
455
456 <dt>&lt;Esc&gt;
457 <dd>The &lt;Esc&gt; key should beep when pressed in visual command mode.
458
459 <dt>Delayed screen updates in "x11" user interface
460 <dd>When a map times out, Elvis wasn't updating the screens immediately
461 in the "x11" user interface, which made it hard to detect that the map
462 had indeed timed out.
463
464 <dt>"d)" could crash
465 <dd>In a file full of blank lines, "d)" caused 2.2.0 to dump core.
466
467 <dt>:put from a cut buffer
468 <dd>The <code>:put<code> command wasn't accepting a cut buffer name argument.
469
470 <dt>:dict didn't handle single words
471 <dd>The <code>:dict</code> alias (after ":load dict") didn't handle single-word
472 queries correctly.
473
474 <dt>The directory editor's links were relative to the wrong directory.
475 <dd>If you used "<code>:e dirname</code>" to edit the directory "dirname",
476 then the links in the generated HTML weren't interpreted as being relative
477 to "dirname". They were treated as being relative to the current directory.
478
479 <dt>"x11" converts &lt;b&gt; to ^K0062.
480 <dd>The "x11" user interface is too aggressive when trying to convert key names
481 from angle-bracket notation to raw characters.
482 If a map contains an HTML tag such as &lt;b&gt;, and the tag name happens to match
483 the name of a key such as the "b" key, then Elvis was trying to convert that
484 keystroke into a raw control sequence.
485
486 <dt>":normal cwFOO^[" didn't work
487 <dd>The c operator was implemented in a way that didn't work in the
488 <code>:normal</code> command.
489
490 <dt>".IP \(bu 4" had too large of an indent.
491 <dd>This is apparently due to the fact that "4" has no explicit scaling suffix,
492 and .IP was using the wrong default scaling factor.
493
494 <dt>Hard to enter ^ in WinElvis on a Norwegian keyboard
495 <dd>WinElvis has always had a hard time with "dead keys", but now I'm hopeful
496 that it should work. The ^ key works in Norway now, at least.
497
498 <dt>":e +cmd file" didn't work
499 <dd>For the <code>:e</code> command and a few others, the "+" flag could only
500 handle a line number parameter, not a full ex command line.
501
502 <dt>Typos in manual.
503 <dd>Many found and fixed.
504 Still many more to be found, I'm sure.
505
506 <dt>:chregion always changes the comment
507 <dd>The :chregion shouldn't change the comment of an existing region unless
508 you give a new comment explicitly, or the old comment was merely the old
509 font name.
510
511 <dt>":set show=spell" doesn't work very well.
512 <dd>You need to load the whole dictionary to get good suggestions from the
513 spell checker.
514 In 2.2.0 you had to turn on the "spellautoload" option, but in 2.2.1 that
515 option is on by default.
516
517 <dt>:map doesn't list all user-defined maps.
518 <dd>2.2.0 assumed that any map tied to a symbolic key was defined by the
519 system, so it wouldn't list it unless you said "<code>:map all</code>".
520 This means you couldn't see actions mapped to function keys.
521 2.2.1 is smarter about this -- it adds a flag to indicate whether the
522 map was added by the user or created automatically by the GUI.
523
524 <dt>Command names were truncated in error messages.
525 <dd>When displaying a "bad command name" error message, 2.2.0 would truncate
526 the name at the first character that prevented it from being recognized as
527 a command.
528 2.2.1 displays the full name of the bad command, exactly as you typed it.
529
530 <dt>:man doesn't display backslashes correctly
531 <dd>The <code>:man</code> alias didn't handle backslashes very well,
532 so pages which use a lot of backslashes such as ":man groff_man" looked bad.
533
534 <dt>:%unr doesn't always remove all regions.
535 <dd>This mostly occured when running autocmds.
536 It also affected the <code>:chregion</code> command.
537
538 <dt>:%j only joined two lines
539 <dd>The command "<code>:1,%j</code>" joins all lines but "<code>:%j</code>"
540 only joined two.
541
542 <dt>elvis.ini maps too much
543 <dd>The default "elvis.ini" file contained maps without the
544 <strong>nosave</strong> flag, so if you ran <code>:mkexrc</code> in an xterm,
545 your ~/.elvisrc file would contain maps that are present in all user interfaces
546 and for all termcap terminal types.
547
548 <dt>:mkexrc can lose GUI-specific options
549 <dd>The <code>:mkexrc</code> command only saved GUI-specific options for the
550 current GUI.
551 This means that running <code>:mkexrc</code> in the "termcap" interface could
552 clobber your default font for the "x11" interface.
553 2.2.1 gets around this by storing all GUI-specific options, even those for
554 other GUIs or unknown GUIs, just so it can save them in the ~/.elvisrc file.
555
556 <dt>&lt;li&gt;&lt;p&gt; looks ugly
557 <dd>Many HTML documents use this sequence of tags to generate lists that have
558 a bit of vertical whitespace between items.
559 But 2.2.0 was drawing the list item marker (bullet or number) on the blank
560 line, instead of the line where the paragraph's text starts.
561 2.2.1 treats this as a special case -- it ignores the &lt;p&gt; in this context.
562
563 <dt>security=safer is too strict
564 <dd>The "security=safer" setting didn't allow some command that it should
565 have allowed.
566 This prevented some harmless and useful commands such as "elvis -client foo"
567 from working.
568 To get this working right, I had to overhaul the behavior of "security=safer".
569 It is no longer a more lenient superset of "security=restricted".
570 See ":help set security" for details.
571
572 <p>One consequence of this is that the "-S" flag now sets security=restricted.
573
574 <dt>:wq didn't work when security=safer or security=restricted.
575 <dd>The manual said it should.
576 The new version of security=safer doesn't allow any writing, but you can
577 now <code>:wq</code> when security=restricted.
578
579 <dt>The "ax" text object didn't support tag names with hyphens
580 <dd>I've extended it to allow single hyphens but not double hyphens
581 (since double hyphens mark comments).
582 It also allows colons, for namespace control.
583
584 <dt>dirperm(".") returns readonly
585 <dd>The <code>dirperm()</code> function didn't recognize directories
586 correctly.
587 This was a bug in the way the "dir:" pseudo-protocol was implemented.
588
589 <dt>hlobject didn't allow commas
590 <dd>An increasing number of options in elvis store multiple values in
591 comma-delimited lists.
592 The "hlobject" option can store multiple values, but required them to
593 be either crammed together or delimited by spaces.
594 Now it supports commas.
595
596 <dt>rcssince didn't work
597 <dd>The rcssince alias (part of ":load since") is supposed to be executed
598 when a buffer is loaded, but it used some commands which are illegal during
599 initialization.
600 Most of the commands that are illegal during initialization are only
601 illegal because they're useless until the first file is loaded into a buffer.
602 The rcssince alias was actually running after the file was loaded, so it
603 should be allowed, but Elvis had a rather weak idea of when "initialization"
604 ends.
605
606 <dt>:suspend didn't work
607 <dd>It wasn't in Elvis' internal command list correctly.
608 The <code>:stop</code> equivalent has always worked though.
609
610 <dt>Backslashes aren't handled right in "simpler syntax"
611 <dd>If a "simpler syntax" expression started with \( or \$ then Elvis
612 should convert that to a literal ( or $ character.
613 Instead, 2.2.0 was leaving it as a literal \ followed by an parenthesized
614 subexpression, or $ variable substitution.
615 (This arose from trying to make an initial \\ remain unchanged so Windows
616 users could five UNC names such as \\machine\dir\file.)
617
618 <dt>AliasLeave events
619 <dd>At the end of an alias, 2.2.0 generated an AliasEnter event when it
620 should have generated an AliasLeave event.
621
622 <dt>:eval does not compute
623 <dd>The :eval command could get confused if the command that it runs
624 needs to evaluate an expression.
625 This was because a static buffer is used to return the results of evaluations,
626 and :eval didn't copy the result into a local buffer before trying to execute
627 it.
628
629 <dt>Trouble with gzipped files
630 <dd>The "<code>:load gzip</code>" command (formerly "<code>:load augz</code>")
631 sets up elvis to automatically handle gzipped files.
632 It has some problems, but the two biggest problems are now fixed.
633 <p>One problem was that filtering commands always wrote out the final newline
634 to gunzip, even though that newline wasn't part of the gzipped data.
635 This caused gunzip to output an error message.
636 2.2.1 doesn't write out the final newline when the "partiallastline" option
637 is set.
638 <p>The other main problem was that the file was initially displayed in hex
639 mode, even after the file had been gunzipped into text.
640 To get around this, elvis will now temporarily remove ".gz" from the end of
641 the file name, then rerun the "elvis.arf" script, and then slap the ".gz"
642 back on the file name again so the file can be saved correctly.
643
644 <dt>"x11" could generate a BadMatch error while exiting
645 <dd>This would occur if you start Elvis from an xterm,
646 and then exited the xterm before Elvis.
647 Elvis will now ignore that particular error.
648
649 </dl>
650
651 <h2>4.2 New features</h2>
652 <dl>
653
654 <dt>:nofold
655 <dd>Wipes out folds. This differs from <code>:unfold</code> in that
656 <code>:unfold</code> leaves some information behind to allow the region to
657 be easily refolded. <code>:nofold</code> leaves nothing behind.
658
659 <dt>Persistent information
660 <dd>Elvis can store cursor positions and some other things between invocations.
661 See the "persistfile" and "persist" options.
662
663 <dt>%&lt; and #&lt; in filenames
664 <dd>When giving file name arguments, you can use %&lt; and #&lt; to get the name of
665 the current or alternate file, with its extension removed.
666 For example, if you're editing "database_interface.c", then you can get to
667 "database_interface.h" by typing "<code>:e %&lt;.h</code>".
668
669 <dt>:phelp command
670 <dd>Like <code>:help</code> except that <code>:phelp</code> doesn't split
671 the screen.
672 Instead, it saves your old cursor position on the tag stack and then shows
673 the help page in your current screen.
674
675 <dt>X11 buttons can simulate keystrokes
676 <dd>The <code>:gui</code> command accepts a new notation for defining toolbar
677 buttons that simulate keystrokes instead of invoking an ex command.
678 This is useful when you want to do something with a character selection;
679 ex commands treat all selections as line selections.
680
681 <p>The notation uses square brackets around the name.
682 You can put the characters to simulate after the closing square bracket.
683 If you omit those characters, then Elvis will simulate keystrokes that
684 spell out the button name, with the brackets included.
685 You can then set up a <code>:map</code> to convert that to something else.
686 That can be nice because elvis allows maps to be somewhat context sensitive.
687
688 <dt>Computed line addresses
689 <dd>In ex command lines, you can now use
690 <code>=</code><var>option</var> to pull a line address from an option, or
691 <code>=(</code><var>expression</var><code>)</code> for more complex expressions.
692 This is often handy in aliases.
693
694 <dt>GDB interface
695 <dd>The core of a simple GDB interface is provided,
696 to allow Elvis and GDB to work together.
697 This depends on Elvis' "x11" user interface; you can't use it with the termcap
698 interface.
699 It is implemented partly as a C program that acts as a "wrapper" around GDB
700 and parses its output for things that Elvis needs to know, and partly as a
701 set of aliases which receive that information and act on it (e.g., by moving
702 the cursor, or changing the highlight of breakpoint lines).
703
704 <dt>Generic "state" display
705 <dd>A new "state" option has been created.
706 If the "show" option contains the keyword "state", then the value of the
707 "state" option will be displayed at the bottom of the window.
708 This can be handy in complex alias packages.
709 The GDB interface uses it to indicate the debugged program's status.
710
711 <dt>More function keys
712 <dd>The &lt;F11&gt; and &lt;F12&gt; function keys are now supported on most
713 platforms.
714 I also tried to support shift and control function keys, with some success
715 on Linux.
716
717 <dt>:map noselect ...
718 <dd>The :map command now supports a <strong>noselect</strong> flag.
719 This is short for "every context except select".
720
721 <dt>:load scripts described
722 <dd>I've added a section to the "Tips" chapter describing the scripts
723 in Elvis' library.
724 (These may be loaded via the <code>:load</code> alias.)
725
726 <dt>:source can read from a program
727 <dd>The :source command has been extended to allow it to read the output of
728 a program, and interpret that output as a series of ex commands.
729 For example, you could create a program that scans an HTML document and
730 outputs a series of <code>:fold</code> commands to allow you to selective
731 hide sections of it.
732
733 <dt>incsearch partially supports history
734 <dd>When using incremental search, the final search expression is stored
735 in the search history.
736 You can use arrow keys or ^Ok and ^Oj to retrieve a previous search.
737 Full editing is still only supported for non-incremental searches, though.
738
739 <dt>herefile script
740 <dd>After "<code>:load herefile</code>", Elvis should be able to highlight
741 "herefiles" in shell scripts.
742 Herefiles are text files embedded within the script itself, between
743 <code>&lt;&lt;</code><var>SYMBOL</var> and a line containing just
744 <var>SYMBOL</var>.
745
746 </dl>
747
748 <h1><a name="links">5. Links to related files</a></h1>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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749
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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750 The main download site is
751 <a href="ftp://ftp.cs.pdx.edu/pub/elvis/">ftp.cs.pdx.edu</a>.
752 The files can also be found at Elvis' home page,
753 <a href="http://elvis.vi-editor.org/">http://elvis.vi-editor.org/</a>
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
754
755 <p>Most of the following are binary files, not text or HTML files,
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
756 so you can't view then with your Web browser.
757 But you can use your browser to download the files.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
758 For Netscape, use &lt;Shift-Click&gt;;
759 for MSIE, use &lt;RightClick&gt; and "download".
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
760
761 <dl>
762
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
763 <dt><a href="/pub/elvis/untar.c">untar.c</a>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
764 <dd>This is the complete source code for "untar",
765 a little program which extracts files from a gzipped tar archive.
766 Comments near the top of "untar.c" describe how to compile and use it.
767 If you already have the gzip and tar utilities, then you don't need this.
768
769 <dt><a href="ftp://ftp.cs.pdx.edu/pub/elvis/untardos.exe">untardos.exe</a>
770 <dd>This is an MS-DOS executable, produced from the above "untar.c" file.
771 It can also be run under Windows 3.1, in a Dos-prompt window.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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772 For brief instructions on how to use <code>untardos,</code>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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773 run it with no arguments.
774
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
775 <dt><a href="ftp://ftp.cs.pdx.edu/pub/elvis/untarw32.exe">untarw32.exe</a>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
776 <dd>This is a Win32 executable, produced from the above "untar.c" file.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
777 It runs under WindowsNT and Windows95.
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
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778 It runs somewhat faster than the MS-DOS version.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
779 It also supports long file names.
780 For brief instructions on how to use <code>untarw32,</code>
781 run it with no arguments, in a text-mode window.
782
783 <p><strong>NOTE:</strong>
784 MS-Windows95 and MS-DOS use incompatible methods for mapping long file names
785 to short ones.
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
786 So if you extract the files using <code>untarw32.exe</code>,
787 DOS programs won't be able to find them with their expected names,
788 and vice versa.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
789 Consequently, you must use <code>untardos.exe</code> to unpack
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
790 <code>elvis-2.2_1-msdos.tar.gz</code>, and <code>untarw32.exe</code> to unpack
791 <code>elvis-2.2_1-win32.tar.gz</code>.
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
792 (Actually, I recently added a <strong>-m</strong> flag which forces
793 <code>untarw32.exe</code> to convert long file names to short ones using
794 the MS-DOS method.)
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
795
796 <dt><a href="ftp://ftp.cs.pdx.edu/pub/elvis/untaros2.exe">untaros2.exe</a>
797 <dd>This is an OS/2 executable, produced from the above "untar.c" file.
798 For brief instructions on how to use <code>untaros2,</code>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
799 run it with no arguments.
800
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
801 <dt><a href="elvis-2.2_1.tar.gz">elvis-2.2_1.tar.gz</a>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
802 <dd>This is a gzipped tar archive of the source code and documentation for
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
803 Elvis 2.2 and its related programs.
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
804
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
805 <dt><a href="elvis-2.2_1-msdos.tar.gz">elvis-2.2_1-msdos.tar.gz</a>
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
806 <dd>This archive contains the documentation and MS-DOS executables
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
807 for Elvis 2.2.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
808
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
809 <dt><a href="elvis-2.2_1-win32.tar.gz">elvis-2.2_1-win32.tar.gz</a>
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
810 <dd>This archive contains the documentation and Win32 executables
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
811 for Elvis 2.2.
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
812 These were compiled and tested under Windows95, but should work under
813 WindowsNT 3.51 (or later) as well.
814
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
815 <dt><a href="elvis-2.2_1-os2.tar.gz">elvis-2.2_1-os2.tar.gz</a>
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
816 <dd>This archive contains the documentation and OS/2 executables
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
817 for Elvis 2.2.
818 <strong>If this link is broken then look in Herbert's site, below.</strong>
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
819
820 <dt>
9f1c6f0 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
821 <a href="http://www.fh-wedel.de/pub/fh-wedel/staff/di/elvis/00-index.html">
822 http://www.fh-wedel.de/pub/fh-wedel/staff/di/elvis/00-index.html</a>
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
823 <dd>This is where the OS/2 maintainer stores his most up-to-date versions.
2fe6e17 @mbert Import Elvis 2.2_1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
824 It may be better than the <code>elvis-2.2_1-os2.tar.gz</code> file, above.
cf92e3b @mbert Import Elvis 2.0 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
825 </dl>
826
8d1ac0c @mbert Import Elvis 2.1 (written by Steve Kirkendall)
authored
827 </body></html>
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