[latex3-commits] [l3svn] r6684 - Replace explicit quotes by \enquote
noreply at latex-project.org
noreply at latex-project.org
Fri Aug 19 17:21:49 CEST 2016
Author: bruno
Date: 2016-08-19 17:21:49 +0200 (Fri, 19 Aug 2016)
New Revision: 6684
Modified:
trunk/l3kernel/l3clist.dtx
trunk/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx
trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-extended.dtx
trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-trig.dtx
trunk/l3kernel/l3token.dtx
Log:
Replace explicit quotes by \enquote
All instances were \enquote{my fault}.
Modified: trunk/l3kernel/l3clist.dtx
===================================================================
--- trunk/l3kernel/l3clist.dtx 2016-08-19 15:20:36 UTC (rev 6683)
+++ trunk/l3kernel/l3clist.dtx 2016-08-19 15:21:49 UTC (rev 6684)
@@ -1338,15 +1338,15 @@
% \begin{macro}[aux, EXP]{\@@_reverse:wwNww, \@@_reverse_end:ww}
% The reversed token list is built one item at a time, and stored
% between \cs{q_stop} and \cs{q_mark}, in the form of |?| followed by
-% zero or more instances of ``\meta{item}|,|''. We start from a comma
-% list ``\meta{item_1}|,|\ldots|,|\meta{item_n}''. During the loop,
-% the auxiliary \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww} receives ``|?|\meta{item_i}'' as
-% |#1|, ``\meta{item_{i+1}}|,|\ldots|,|\meta{item_n}'' as |#2|,
+% zero or more instances of \enquote{\meta{item}\texttt{,}}. We start from a comma
+% list \enquote{\meta{item_1}\texttt{,\ldots,}\meta{item_n}}. During the loop,
+% the auxiliary \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww} receives \enquote{\texttt{?}\meta{item_i}} as
+% |#1|, \enquote{\meta{item_{i+1}}\texttt{,\ldots,}\meta{item_n}} as |#2|,
% \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww} as |#3|, what remains until \cs{q_stop} as
-% |#4|, and ``\meta{item_{i-1}}|,|\ldots|,|\meta{item_1}|,|'' as |#5|.
+% |#4|, and \enquote{\meta{item_{i-1}}\texttt{,\ldots,}\meta{item_1}\texttt{,}} as |#5|.
% The auxiliary moves |#1| just before |#5|, with a comma, and calls
% itself (|#3|). After the last item is moved, \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww}
-% receives ``\cs{q_mark} \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww} |!|'' as its argument
+% receives \enquote{\cs{q_mark} \cs{@@_reverse:wwNww} \texttt{!}} as its argument
% |#1|, thus \cs{@@_reverse_end:ww} as its argument |#3|. This second
% auxiliary cleans up until the marker~|!|, removes the trailing comma
% (introduced when the first item was moved after \cs{q_stop}), and
Modified: trunk/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx
===================================================================
--- trunk/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx 2016-08-19 15:20:36 UTC (rev 6683)
+++ trunk/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx 2016-08-19 15:21:49 UTC (rev 6684)
@@ -632,7 +632,7 @@
%
% The \pkg{expl3} language makes all efforts to hide the complexity of
% \TeX{} expansion from the programmer by providing concepts that
-% evaluate/expand arguments of functions prior to calling the ``base''
+% evaluate/expand arguments of functions prior to calling the \enquote{base}
% functions. Thus, instead of using many \tn{expandafter} calls and
% other trickery it is usually a matter of choosing the right variant
% of a function to achieve a desired result.
@@ -681,7 +681,7 @@
% \cs{exp_end:} gets generated.
% \end{function}
% \footnotetext{Due to the implementation you might get the character
-% in position 0 in the current font (typically ``\texttt`'')
+% in position 0 in the current font (typically \enquote{\texttt{`}})
% in the output without any error message!}
%
% \begin{function}[added=2015-08-23, EXP, label = \exp_end_continue_f:w]
@@ -1421,7 +1421,7 @@
% \begin{macro}{\exp_end_continue_f:w}
% \begin{macro}{\exp_end_continue_f:nw}
%
-% To trigger a sequence of ``arbitrary'' many expansions we need a
+% To trigger a sequence of \enquote{arbitrary} many expansions we need a
% method to invoke \TeX's expansion mechanism in such a way that a)
% we are able to stop it in a controlled manner and b) that the
% result of what triggered the expansion in the first place is
@@ -1448,7 +1448,7 @@
% (Note that according to our specification all tokens we expand
% initiated by \cs{exp:w} are supposed to be expandable (as well as
% their replacement text in the expansion) so we will not encounter
-% a ``number'' that actually result in a roman numeral being
+% a \enquote{number} that actually result in a roman numeral being
% generated. Or if we do then the programmer made a mistake.)
%
% If on the other hand we want to stop the initial expansion
Modified: trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-extended.dtx
===================================================================
--- trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-extended.dtx 2016-08-19 15:20:36 UTC (rev 6683)
+++ trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-extended.dtx 2016-08-19 15:21:49 UTC (rev 6684)
@@ -634,8 +634,8 @@
% \subsection{Extended-precision floating point numbers}
%
% In this section we manipulate floating point numbers with roughly $24$
-% significant figures (``extended-precision'' numbers, in short,
-% ``ep''), which take the form of an integer exponent, followed by a
+% significant figures (\enquote{extended-precision} numbers, in short,
+% \enquote{ep}), which take the form of an integer exponent, followed by a
% comma, then six groups of digits, ending with a semicolon. The first
% group of digit may be any non-negative integer, while other groups of
% digits have $4$~digits. In other words, an extended-precision number
Modified: trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-trig.dtx
===================================================================
--- trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-trig.dtx 2016-08-19 15:20:36 UTC (rev 6683)
+++ trunk/l3kernel/l3fp-trig.dtx 2016-08-19 15:21:49 UTC (rev 6684)
@@ -1004,7 +1004,7 @@
% $\operatorname{atan}(y, x)$ is argument reduction. The sign of~$y$ will give that
% of the result. We distinguish eight regions where the point $(x,
% \lvert y\rvert)$ can lie, of angular size roughly $\pi/8$,
-% characterized by their ``octant'', between $0$ and~$7$ included. In
+% characterized by their \enquote{octant}, between $0$ and~$7$ included. In
% each region, we compute an arctangent as a Taylor series, then shift
% this arctangent by the appropriate multiple of $\pi/4$ and sign to get
% the result. Here is a list of octants, and how we compute the
@@ -1200,7 +1200,7 @@
% This receives two positive numbers $a$ and~$b$ (equal to $\lvert
% x\rvert$ and~$\lvert y\rvert$ in some order), each as an exponent
% and $6$~blocks of $4$~digits, such that $0<a<b$. If $0.41421b<a$,
-% the two numbers are ``near'', hence the point $(y,x)$ that we
+% the two numbers are \enquote{near}, hence the point $(y,x)$ that we
% started with is closer to the diagonals $\{\lvert y\rvert = \lvert
% x\rvert\}$ than to the axes $\{xy = 0\}$. In that case, the octant
% is~$1$ (possibly combined with the $7-$ and $3-$ inserted earlier)
@@ -1360,7 +1360,7 @@
% 0$ or \nan{} is the same floating point number. The arcsine of
% $\pm\infty$ raises an invalid operation exception. Otherwise, call
% an auxiliary common with \cs{@@_acos_o:w}, feeding it information
-% about what function is being performed (for ``invalid operation''
+% about what function is being performed (for \enquote{invalid operation}
% exceptions).
% \begin{macrocode}
\cs_new:Npn \@@_asin_o:w #1 \s_@@ \@@_chk:w #2#3; @
Modified: trunk/l3kernel/l3token.dtx
===================================================================
--- trunk/l3kernel/l3token.dtx 2016-08-19 15:20:36 UTC (rev 6683)
+++ trunk/l3kernel/l3token.dtx 2016-08-19 15:21:49 UTC (rev 6684)
@@ -1024,7 +1024,7 @@
% \item A character token, characterized by its character code and
% category code (one of $1$, $2$, $3$, $4$, $6$, $7$, $8$, $10$,
% $11$ or~$12$ whose meaning is described below).\footnote{In
-% \LuaTeX{}, there is also the case of ``bytes'', which behave as
+% \LuaTeX{}, there is also the case of \enquote{bytes}, which behave as
% character tokens of category code $12$~(other) and character code
% between $1114112$ and~$1114366$. They are used to output
% individual bytes to files, rather than UTF-8.}
@@ -1035,7 +1035,7 @@
% \item Expanding \tn{the}\th{font} results in a token that looks
% identical to the command that was used to select the current font
% (such as \tn{tenrm}) but it differs from it in shape.
-% \item A ``frozen'' |\relax|, which differs from the primitive in
+% \item A \enquote{frozen} |\relax|, which differs from the primitive in
% both shape and meaning, is inserted when the closing \tn{fi} of a
% conditional is encountered before the conditional is evaluated.
% \item An |\endtemplate| (which expands to |\outer endtemplate:|)
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