[Python-mode] python-mode.el-6.0.3 released
andreas.roehler at online.de
Thu Oct 6 21:00:14 CEST 2011
gladly announcing the release of python-mode.el-6.0.3.
Thanks Barry, Georg and all people assisting with
reports. Special thanks to Thomas Caswell and Tavis
Rudd, whose branches have been merged.
New in version 6.0.3:
- commands `ipython', `python2', `python3', `jython', `python'
opening a respective python shell
- ipython integration started
- py-shift-block-left, py-shift-block-right etc.
Implemented forms that way are
"paragraph" "block" "clause" "def" "class" "line" "statement"
Dedent line according to `py-indent-offset'. With
arg, do it that many times. If point is between
indent levels, dedent to next level. Stops at BOL.
Returns column reached, if dedent done, nil otherwise.
Indent line and move one line forward. If
`py-kill-empty-line' is non-nil, delete an empty
line. When closing a form, use py-close-block et al,
which will move and indent likewise. Returns position.
Go to the beginning of next block below current level.
Returns position if block inside found, nil otherwise.
- py-close-block, -clause, -def, class
Set indent level to that of beginning of definition.
If final line isn't empty and
`py-close-block-provides-newline' non-nil, insert a
newline. Returns column.
- new commands specifying the shell override
`py-shell-name' for execution
implemented shells are "python" "python2" "python2.7"
"python3" "python3.2" "jython"
available with default, -switch and -no-switch
Docstring of py-execute-region-python3.2-switch for
example: "Send the region to a common shell calling the
python3.2 interpreter. Ignores setting of
will being switched to."
Deal with assignments resp. statements in current
level which don't open blocks. Provides common edit
functions as copy, mark, kill, go to beg/end.
Functions will be used typically to grasp
initialisations resp. assignments of variables
between the definition of a class or method and it's
body, likewise global stuff at the head of a file.
- column-marker.el added
Commands `column-marker-1', `column-marker-2', and
`column-marker-3' each highlight a given column
(using different background colors by default).
More information about the Python-mode