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[cage] fix most (all?) misuses of "it's"

git-svn-id: https://svn.parrot.org/parrot/trunk@46569 d31e2699-5ff4-0310-a27c-f18f2fbe73fe
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1 parent 5bdc1d1 commit da3d960e7a5c6b813a9e9376a9bf2464056f7001 @cotto cotto committed May 13, 2010
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4 docs/book/draft/ch08_dynops.pod
@@ -156,11 +156,11 @@ The parameter is an output
=item * inout
The parameter is an input and an output. It should be initialized before
-calling the op, and it's value will change after the op executes.
+calling the op, and its value will change after the op executes.
=item * invar
-The parameter is a reference type like a String or PMC, and it's internals
+The parameter is a reference type like a String or PMC, and its internals
might change in the call.
=back
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4 docs/book/pct/ch03_compiler_tools.pod
@@ -29,7 +29,7 @@ languages.
The Parrot Virtual Machine was originally conceived of as the engine for
executing the new Perl 6 language, when specifications for that were first
starting to be drafted. However, as time went on it was decided that Parrot
-would benefit from having a clean abstraction layer between it's internals
+would benefit from having a clean abstraction layer between its internals
and the Perl 6 language syntax. This clean abstraction layer brought with it
the side effect that Parrot could be used to host a wide variety of dynamic
languages, not just Perl 6. And beyond just hosting them, it could
@@ -81,7 +81,7 @@ supports this and more.
Parrot has a robust system for interfacing with external native code
libraries, such as those commonly written in C, C++, Fortran and other
compiled languages. Where previously every interpreter would need to
-maintain it's own bindings and interfaces to libraries, Parrot enables
+maintain its own bindings and interfaces to libraries, Parrot enables
developers to write library bindings once and use them seamlessly from
any language executing on Parrot. Want to use Tcl's Tk libraries, along with
Python's image manipulation libraries in a program you are writing in Perl?
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2 docs/book/pct/ch05_nqp.pod
@@ -139,7 +139,7 @@ with error messages about mismatched argument/parameter numbers.
X<match object>
X<$/>
-The match object C<$/> it's a data structure that's all business: it's both a
+The match object C<$/> is a data structure that's all business: it's both a
hash and an array. Because it's a special variable used pervasively in PCT, it
has a special shortcut syntax:
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2 docs/parrotbyte.pod
@@ -188,7 +188,7 @@ position mappings that are in the header.
A source to bytecode position mapping simply states that the bytecode that
starts from the specified offset up until the offset in the next mapping, or
-if there is none up until the end of the bytecode, has it's source in
+if there is none up until the end of the bytecode, has its source in
location X.
A mapping always starts with the offset in the bytecode, followed by the
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2 editor/pasm.el
@@ -12,7 +12,7 @@
;;;;
;;;; 1) highlighting for labels, comments and ops which modify program
;;;; flow (if, bsr, jsr, etc.). I have intentionally kept the
-;;;; highlighting to a minimum (highlighitng loses it's point when you
+;;;; highlighting to a minimum (highlighitng loses its point when you
;;;; highlight _everything_), however if someone wants i'll add in
;;;; different highlighting levels ala cperl-mode.
;;;;
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2 lib/Parrot/IO/File.pm
@@ -229,7 +229,7 @@ sub svn_version {
=item C<is_hidden()>
-Returns whether the file is "hidden", i.e. it's name starts with a dot.
+Returns whether the file is "hidden", i.e. its name starts with a dot.
=cut
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2 runtime/parrot/library/Getopt/Obj.pir
@@ -153,7 +153,7 @@ endif_0:
endif_1:
# ok now, we know we've got an arg to process, maybe long
- # maybe short, maybe with it's own argument.
+ # maybe short, maybe with its own argument.
$S0 = substr arg, 0, 2
unless $S0 == '--' goto shortarg
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4 src/gc/api.c
@@ -890,15 +890,15 @@ Parrot_gc_impatient_pmcs(PARROT_INTERP)
=item C<void Parrot_block_GC_mark(PARROT_INTERP)>
-Blocks the GC from performing it's mark phase.
+Blocks the GC from performing its mark phase.
=item C<void Parrot_unblock_GC_mark(PARROT_INTERP)>
Unblocks the GC mark.
=item C<void Parrot_block_GC_sweep(PARROT_INTERP)>
-Blocks the GC from performing it's sweep phase.
+Blocks the GC from performing its sweep phase.
=item C<void Parrot_unblock_GC_sweep(PARROT_INTERP)>
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2 src/parrot_debugger.c
@@ -331,7 +331,7 @@ F<src/debug.c>, F<include/parrot/debug.h>.
=item * Start of rewrite - leo 2005.02.16
-The debugger now uses it's own interpreter. User code is run in
+The debugger now uses its own interpreter. User code is run in
Interp* debugee. We have:
debug_interp->pdb->debugee->debugger
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2 src/pmc/scheduler.pmc
@@ -252,7 +252,7 @@ Frees the scheduler's underlying struct.
VTABLE void destroy() {
Parrot_Scheduler_attributes * const core_struct = PARROT_SCHEDULER(SELF);
/* TT #946: this line is causing an order-of-destruction error
- because the scheduler is being freed before it's tasks.
+ because the scheduler is being freed before its tasks.
Commenting this out till we get a real fix (although it's a hack) */
/* MUTEX_DESTROY(core_struct->msg_lock); */
}
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2 t/compilers/pge/p5regex/p5rx.t
@@ -789,7 +789,7 @@ Column 6, if present, contains a description of what is being tested.
.end
-# given a single digit hex value, return it's int value.
+# given a single digit hex value, return its int value.
.sub hex_val
.param string digit
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2 t/compilers/pge/perl6regex/01-regex.t
@@ -409,7 +409,7 @@ Description of the test.
.end
-# given a single digit hex value, return it's int value.
+# given a single digit hex value, return its int value.
.sub hex_val
.param string digit
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2 tools/dev/parrot_coverage.pl
@@ -93,7 +93,7 @@ =head1 DESCRIPTION
# we need to move to the appropriate place, alongside the
# sourcefile that produced it. Hence, as soon as we know the true
# name of the object file being profiled, we rename the gcov log
- # file. The -o flag is necessary to help gcov locate it's basic
+ # file. The -o flag is necessary to help gcov locate its basic
# block (.bb) files.
my $cmd = "gcov -f -b -o $dirname $src_filename";
print "Running $cmd\n" if $DEBUG;

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