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dont spit out the edit link next to headers in wikicloth

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commit b35c717c5db5eaa40342d65e8416c2ec7370115d 1 parent 67c4704
@technoweenie technoweenie authored
Showing with 4 additions and 4 deletions.
  1. +1 −1  lib/github/markups.rb
  2. +3 −3 test/markups/README.mediawiki.html
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2  lib/github/markups.rb
@@ -19,7 +19,7 @@
end
markup(:wikicloth, /mediawiki|wiki/) do |content|
- WikiCloth::WikiCloth.new({:data => content}).to_html
+ WikiCloth::WikiCloth.new(:data => content).to_html(:noedit => true)
end
command(:rest2html, /re?st(\.txt)?/)
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6 test/markups/README.mediawiki.html
@@ -9,12 +9,12 @@
<table id="toc" class="toc" summary="Contents"><tr><td><div style="font-weight:bold">Table of Contents</div><ul></ul></td></tr></table>
</p><p>
-<h1><span class="editsection">&#91;<a href="?section=Red_Bridge_JRuby_Embed">edit</a>&#93;</span> <span class="mw-headline" id="Red_Bridge_JRuby_Embed">Red Bridge (JRuby Embed)</span></h1>
+<h1> <span class="mw-headline" id="Red_Bridge_JRuby_Embed">Red Bridge (JRuby Embed)</span></h1>
JRuby has long had a private embedding API, which was closely tied to the runtime's internals and therefore changed frequently as JRuby evolved. Since version 1.4, however, we have also provided a more stable public API, known as Red Bridge or JRuby Embed. Existing Java programs written to the <a href="javascript:void(0)">legacy API</a> should still work, but we strongly recommend Red Bridge for all new projects.
</p><p>
-<h2><span class="editsection">&#91;<a href="?section=Features_of_Red_Bridge">edit</a>&#93;</span> <span class="mw-headline" id="Features_of_Red_Bridge">Features of Red Bridge</span></h2>Red Bridge consists of two layers: Embed Core on the bottom, and implementations of <a href="http://www.jcp.org/en/jsr/detail?id=223">JSR223</a> and <a href="http://jakarta.apache.org/bsf/">BSF</a> on top. Embed Core is JRuby-specific, and can take advantage of much of JRuby's power. JSR223 and BSF are more general interfaces that provide a common ground across scripting languages.
+<h2> <span class="mw-headline" id="Features_of_Red_Bridge">Features of Red Bridge</span></h2>Red Bridge consists of two layers: Embed Core on the bottom, and implementations of <a href="http://www.jcp.org/en/jsr/detail?id=223">JSR223</a> and <a href="http://jakarta.apache.org/bsf/">BSF</a> on top. Embed Core is JRuby-specific, and can take advantage of much of JRuby's power. JSR223 and BSF are more general interfaces that provide a common ground across scripting languages.
</p><p>
Which API should you use? For projects where Ruby is the only scripting language involved, we recommend Embed Core for the following reasons:
@@ -31,5 +31,5 @@
The full <a href="http://jruby-embed.kenai.com/docs/">API documentation</a> has all the gory details. It's worth talking about a couple of the finer points here.
</p><p>
-<h1><span class="editsection">&#91;<a href="?section=Previous_Embedding_JRuby_Page">edit</a>&#93;</span> <span class="mw-headline" id="Previous_Embedding_JRuby_Page">Previous Embedding JRuby Page</span></h1>We recommend using Embed Core; however, if you're maintaining code that uses the old API, you can find its documentation on the <a href="javascript:void(0)">legacy embedding</a> page.
+<h1> <span class="mw-headline" id="Previous_Embedding_JRuby_Page">Previous Embedding JRuby Page</span></h1>We recommend using Embed Core; however, if you're maintaining code that uses the old API, you can find its documentation on the <a href="javascript:void(0)">legacy embedding</a> page.
</p>
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