: Learning GNU Emacs, 3rd Edition

335
Chapter3.Search and Replace 113
Preface 98
Chapter1.Emacs Basics 98
3.1 Different Kinds of Searches 94
Chapter11.Emacs Lisp Programming 88
Chapter10.Customizing Emacs 85
Chapter2.Editing 82
8.4.3 Writing XHTML Using nxml Mode 81
Chapter9.Computer Language Support 80
8.3.1.1.2 Using the C-x 8 prefix 79
Chapter8.Markup Language Support 77
TableB-1.Support for Java, C, and C++ programming 77
Chapter12.Version Control 76
AppendixD.Online Resources 75
Colophon 75
Chapter13.Platform-Specific Considerations 74
12.2 Version Control Concepts 73
AppendixC.Bugs and Bug Fixes 73
Chapter14.The Help System 72
TableA-1.Backups, auto-save, and versioning 71
Chapter7.Simple Text Formatting and Specialized Editing 71
TableA-7.Completion 71
10.3.3 Customizing Fonts Through Custom 71
Chapter6.Writing Macros 71
4.2 Working with Multiple Buffers 71
AppendixA.Emacs Variables 71
2.7 Making Emacs Work the Way You Want 71
1.1 Introducing Emacs! 70
GNU Emacs and the Free Software Foundation 70
7.1.6 Changing Tabs to Spaces (and Vice Versa) 68
9.5 The Java Development Environment for Emacs (JDEE) 68
8.3.2.7 Character encoding in HTML helper mode 68
Chapter4.Using Buffers, Windows, and Frames 68
4.5.5 Working with the Buffer List 67
10.1.6 A Dired Example 67
11.3.1 Buffers, Text, and Regions 67
10.2.3 A Sample .emacs File 66
TableE-22.CUA mode commands 66
1.3 A Word About Modes 66
AppendixB.Emacs Lisp Packages 66
2.5.2 Changing Capitalization 65
6.2 Tips for Creating Good Macros 65
4.1.1 Windows Versus Frames 65
Conventions Used in This Book 64
3.4.2.4 Disabling word abbreviations 64
Chapter5.Emacs as a Work Environment 64
7.5 Rectangle Editing 64
5.2.2 Deleting, Copying, and Renaming Files 64
1.4 Starting Emacs 63
9.3.4 C++ Mode Differences 63
5.5.1 Displaying the Calendar 63

: 2.213. /Cache: 1 / 0