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RedHat 9 (Linux i386) - man page for jed (redhat section 1)

JED(1)					   User Manuals 				   JED(1)

       Jed - programmers editor

       jed [options] file ...

       Jed - programmers editor


       Color  syntax highlighting.  Emulation of Emacs, EDT, Wordstar, and Brief editors.  Exten-
       sible in a language resembling C. Completely customizable.  Editing TeX files with AUC-TeX
       style editing (BiBTeX support too).  Folding support, and much more...

       For complete documentation, see GNU info files, this manual only provides brief tutorial.

	      run Jed in batch mode.  This is a non-interactive mode.
	      do not load .jedrc file.
       -g 'n'
	      goto line n in buffer
       -l 'file'
	      load file as S-Lang code.
       -f 'function'
	      execute S-Lang function named function
       -s 'string'
	      search forward for string
	      split window
       -i 'file'
	      insert file into current buffer.

	      Emulating Other Editors

       JED's  ability  to  create new functions using the S--Lang programming language as well as
       allowing the user to choose key bindings, makes the emulation of other  editors	possible.
       Currently, JED provides reasonable emulation of the Emacs, EDT, and Wordstar editors.

	      Emacs Emulation

       Emacs  Emulation  is  provided by the S-Lang code in emacs.sl.  The basic functionality of
       Emacs is emulated; most Emacs users should have no problem with JED.  To enable Emacs emu-
       lation in JED, make sure that the line:

	      () = evalfile ("emacs");

       is  in  your  jed.rc  (.jedrc)  startup	file.	JED is distributed with this line already
       present in the default jed.rc file.

	      EDT Emulation

       For EDT emulation, edt.sl must be loaded.  This is accomplished by ensuring that the line:

	      () = evalfile ("edt");

       is in present in the jed.rc (.jedrc) Startup File.

	      Wordstar Emulation

       wordstar.sl contains the S-Lang code for JED's Wordstar emulation. Adding the line

	      () = evalfile ("wordstar");

       to your jed.rc (.jedrc) startup file will enable JED's Wordstar emulation.

	      Status line and Windows

       JED supports multiple windows.  Each window may contain the same buffer or different  buf-
       fers.  A status line is displayed immediately below each window.  The status line contains
       information such as the JED version number, the buffer name, mode, etc.	Please beware  of
       the following indicators:

	      buffer has been modified since last save.
	      buffer is read only.
	      Mark set indicator.  This means a region is being defined.
	      File  changed  on disk indicator.  This indicates that the file associated with the
	      buffer is newer than the buffer itself.
	      spot pushed indicator.
	      Undo is enabled for the buffer.
	      Buffer is narrowed to a region of LINES.
	      A macro is being defined.


       The Mini-Buffer consists of a single line located at the bottom of the screen. Much of the
       dialog  between the user and JED takes place in this buffer.  For example, when you search
       for a string, JED will prompt you for the string in the Mini-Buffer.

       The Mini-Buffer also provides a direct link  to	the  S-Langinterpreter.   To  access  the
       interpreter,  press  Ctrl-X  Esc  and  the  S-Lang> prompt will appear in the Mini-Buffer.
       Enter any valid S-Lang expression for evaluation by the interpreter.

       It is possible to recall data previously entered into the Mini-Buffer by using the up  and
       down  arrow keys.  This makes it possible to use and edit previous expressions in a conve-
       nient and efficient manner.

	      Basic Editing

       Editing with JED is pretty easy - most keys simply insert themselves.  Movement around the
       buffer  is  usually done using the arrow keys or page up and page down keys.  If edt.sl is
       loaded, the keypads on VTxxx terminals function as well.  Here, only  the  highlights  are
       touched	upon  (cut/paste  operations are not considered `highlights').	In the following,
       any character prefixed by the ^ character denotes a Control character. On keyboards  with-
       out an explicit Escape key, Ctrl-[ will most likely generate and Escape character.

       A  prefix argument to a command may be generated by first hitting the Esc key, then enter-
       ing the number followed by pressing the desired key.  Normally,	the  prefix  argument  is
       used  simply  for  repetition.  For example, to move to the right 40 characters, one would
       press Esc 4 0 followed immediately by the right arrow key.  This illustrates  the  use  of
       the  repeat  argument  for  repetition.	However, the prefix argument may be used in other
       ways as well.  For example, to begin defining a region, one would press	the  Ctrl-@  key.
       This  sets  the mark and begins highlighting.  Pressing the Ctrl-@ key with a prefix argu-
       ment will abort the act of defining the region and to pop the mark.

       The following list of useful keybindings assumes that emacs.sl has been loaded.

	      Redraw screen.
	      Undo  (Control-underscore, also Ctrl-X u').
       Esc q
	      Reformat paragraph (wrap mode).  Used with a  prefix  argument.  will  justify  the
	      paragraph as well.
       Esc n
	      narrow  paragraph  (wrap mode).  Used with a prefix argument will justify the para-
	      graph as well.
       Esc ;
	      Make Language comment (Fortran and C)
       Esc \
	      Trim whitespace around point
       Esc !
	      Execute shell command
       Esc $
	      Ispell word
       Ctrl-X ?
	      Show line/column information.
	      quoted_insert --- insert next char as is (backquote key)
       Esc s
	      Center line.
       Esc u
	      Upcase word.
       Esc d
	      Downcase word.
       Esc c
	      Capitalize word.
       Esc x
	      Get M-x minibuffer prompt with command completion
       Ctrl-X Ctrl-B
	      pop up a list of buffers
       Ctrl-X Ctrl-C
	      exit JED
       Ctrl-X 0
	      Delete Current Window
       Ctrl-X 1
	      One Window.
       Ctrl-X 2
	      Split Window.
	      Ctrl-X o
	      Other window.
       Ctrl-X b
	      switch to buffer
       Ctrl-X k
	      kill buffer
       Ctrl-X s
	      save some buffers
       Ctrl-X Esc
	      Get "S-Lang>" prompt for interface to the S-Lang interpreter.
       Esc .
	      Find tag
	      Set Mark (Begin defining a region).  Used with a prefix argument aborts the act  of
	      defining the region and pops the Mark.

	      these are the default runtime jed slang files
	      This is the default startup file.
	      The system wide configuration file.
	      Per user configuration file.

       John E. Davis <davis@space.mit.edu>
	      Jed's Author

       --- This document was translated to nroff by "Boris D. Beletsky" <borik@isracom.co.il>

Debian					     OCT 1996					   JED(1)

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