# [Python-checkins] python/dist/src/Doc/tut tut.tex,1.266,1.267

jlgijsbers at users.sourceforge.net jlgijsbers at users.sourceforge.net
Sun Jan 9 01:13:08 CET 2005

Update of /cvsroot/python/python/dist/src/Doc/tut
In directory sc8-pr-cvs1.sourceforge.net:/tmp/cvs-serv17663

Modified Files:
tut.tex
Log Message:
Bug #1098497: various small typo's, grammar and markup nits.

Index: tut.tex
===================================================================
RCS file: /cvsroot/python/python/dist/src/Doc/tut/tut.tex,v
retrieving revision 1.266
retrieving revision 1.267
diff -u -d -r1.266 -r1.267
--- tut.tex	1 Jan 2005 00:28:44 -0000	1.266
+++ tut.tex	9 Jan 2005 00:12:48 -0000	1.267
@@ -75,7 +75,7 @@
If you ever wrote a large shell script, you probably know this
feeling: you'd love to add yet another feature, but it's already so
slow, and so big, and so complicated; or the feature involves a system
-call or other function that is only accessible from C \ldots Usually
+call or other function that is only accessible from C\ldots\ Usually
the problem at hand isn't serious enough to warrant rewriting the
script in C; perhaps the problem requires variable-length strings or
other data types (like sorted lists of file names) that are easy in
@@ -313,7 +313,7 @@
the hash, or pound, character, \character{\#}, is used to start a
comment in Python.

-The script can be given a executable mode, or permission, using the
+The script can be given an executable mode, or permission, using the
\program{chmod} command:

\begin{verbatim}
@@ -852,7 +852,7 @@

Unicode has the advantage of providing one ordinal for every character
in every script used in modern and ancient texts. Previously, there
-were only 256 possible ordinals for script characters and texts were
+were only 256 possible ordinals for script characters. Texts were
typically bound to a code page which mapped the ordinals to script
characters. This lead to very much confusion especially with respect
to internationalization (usually written as \samp{i18n} ---
@@ -867,7 +867,7 @@
u'Hello World !'
\end{verbatim}

-The small \character{u} in front of the quote indicates that an
+The small \character{u} in front of the quote indicates that a
Unicode string is supposed to be created. If you want to include
special characters in the string, you can do so by using the Python
\emph{Unicode-Escape} encoding. The following example shows how: