[latex3-commits] [git/LaTeX3-latex3-latex3] master: Minor documentation tweak for f-type argument [ci skip] (a639b19)

Bruno Le Floch bruno at le-floch.fr
Tue May 15 04:11:34 CEST 2018

Repository : https://github.com/latex3/latex3
On branch  : master
Link       : https://github.com/latex3/latex3/commit/a639b196ab073369165eccdcc7a5dbff6cfc3c69


commit a639b196ab073369165eccdcc7a5dbff6cfc3c69
Author: Bruno Le Floch <bruno at le-floch.fr>
Date:   Mon May 14 22:11:34 2018 -0400

    Minor documentation tweak for f-type argument [ci skip]


 l3kernel/l3expan.dtx |    7 ++++---
 1 file changed, 4 insertions(+), 3 deletions(-)

diff --git a/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx b/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx
index 2f54268..cd43a01 100644
--- a/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx
+++ b/l3kernel/l3expan.dtx
@@ -111,7 +111,7 @@
 %   as an |n|-type argument, namely a braced multiple-token argument:
 %   |V|~extracts the value of a variable, |v|~extracts the value from
 %   the name of a variable, |n|~uses the argument as it is, |o|~expands
-%   once, |f|~expands fully the first token, |x|~expands fully all
+%   once, |f|~expands fully the front of the token list, |x|~expands fully all
 %   tokens at the price of being non-expandable.
 % \item A few odd argument types remain: |T|~and |F|~for conditional
 %   processing, otherwise identical to |n|-type arguments,
@@ -226,7 +226,8 @@
 % The |f| type is so special that it deserves an example.  It is
 % typically used in contexts where only expandable commands are allowed.
 % Then |x|-expansion cannot be used, and |f|-expansion provides an
-% alternative that expands as much as can be done in such contexts.  For
+% alternative that expands the front of the token list
+% as much as can be done in such contexts.  For
 % instance, say that we want to evaluate the integer expression $3 + 4$
 % and pass the result $7$ as an argument to an expandable function
 % |\example:n|.  For this, one should define a variant using
@@ -797,7 +798,7 @@
 %    \exp_after:wN { \exp:w \exp_end_continue_f:w #2 }
-%   where the \cs{exp_after:wN} triggers an f-expansion of the tokens
+%   where the \cs{exp_after:wN} triggers an \texttt{f}-expansion of the tokens
 %   in |#2|. For technical reasons this has to happen using two tokens
 %   (if they would be hidden inside another command \cs{exp_after:wN}
 %   would only expand the command but not trigger any additional

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