Changeset 0290a023


Ignore:
Timestamp:
01/15/2005 12:30:04 AM (17 years ago)
Author:
Randy McMurchy <randy@…>
Branches:
10.0, 10.1, 11.0, 6.0, 6.1, 6.2, 6.2.0, 6.2.0-rc1, 6.2.0-rc2, 6.3, 6.3-rc1, 6.3-rc2, 6.3-rc3, 7.10, 7.4, 7.5, 7.6, 7.6-blfs, 7.6-systemd, 7.7, 7.8, 7.9, 8.0, 8.1, 8.2, 8.3, 8.4, 9.0, 9.1, basic, bdubbs/svn, elogind, gnome, kde5-13430, kde5-14269, kde5-14686, krejzi/svn, lazarus, nosym, perl-modules, qt5new, systemd-11177, systemd-13485, trunk, xry111/git-date, xry111/git-date-for-trunk, xry111/git-date-test
Children:
74f974b
Parents:
a3045a1
Message:

Indexed configuration files and bootscripts in the 'After LFS Configuration Issues' section

git-svn-id: svn://svn.linuxfromscratch.org/BLFS/trunk/BOOK@3283 af4574ff-66df-0310-9fd7-8a98e5e911e0

Files:
12 edited

Legend:

Unmodified
Added
Removed
  • Makefile

    ra3045a1 r0290a023  
    6363        stylesheets/blfs-print.xsl index.xml
    6464        sed -i -e "s/inherit/all/" blfs-print.fo
    65         /opt/fop/fop.sh blfs-print.fo blfs-print.pdf
     65        fop.sh blfs-print.fo blfs-print.pdf
    6666        $(INSTALL) -d $(BASEDIR)print
    6767        rm blfs-print.fo
  • postlfs/config/autofs.xml

    ra3045a1 r0290a023  
    44  <!ENTITY % general-entities SYSTEM "../../general.ent">
    55  %general-entities;
    6 
    7   <!-- Place this in the general.ent file
    8   <!ENTITY template-version "">
    9   -->
    106
    117  <!ENTITY autofs-download-http "http://ftp.kernel.org/pub/linux/daemons/autofs/v4/autofs-&autofs-version;.tar.bz2">
     
    2420<?dbhtml filename="autofs.html"?>
    2521<title>Automate Mounting of Removable File Systems</title>
     22<indexterm zone="autofs">
     23<primary sortas="a-Autofs">Autofs</primary></indexterm>
    2624
    2725<sect2>
     
    3735<sect3><title>Package information</title>
    3836<itemizedlist spacing="compact">
    39 <listitem><para>Download (HTTP): <ulink url="&autofs-download-http;"/></para></listitem>
    40 <listitem><para>Download (FTP): <ulink url="&autofs-download-ftp;"/></para></listitem>
     37<listitem><para>Download (HTTP):
     38<ulink url="&autofs-download-http;"/></para></listitem>
     39<listitem><para>Download (FTP):
     40<ulink url="&autofs-download-ftp;"/></para></listitem>
    4141<listitem><para>Download MD5 sum: &autofs-md5sum;</para></listitem>
    4242<listitem><para>Download size: &autofs-size;</para></listitem>
    43 <listitem><para>Estimated disk space required: &autofs-buildsize;</para></listitem>
    44 <listitem><para>Estimated build time: &autofs-time;</para></listitem></itemizedlist>
     43<listitem><para>Estimated disk space required:
     44&autofs-buildsize;</para></listitem>
     45<listitem><para>Estimated build time:
     46&autofs-time;</para></listitem></itemizedlist>
    4547</sect3>
    4648
     
    6668<sect2>
    6769<title>Installation of <application>autofs</application></title>
    68 
    69 <para>Install <application>autofs</application> by running the following
    70 commands:</para>
    7170
    7271<para>Verify that kernel support has been compiled in or built as
     
    7978Recompile and install the new kernel, if necessary.</para>
    8079
     80<para>Install <application>autofs</application> by running the following
     81commands:</para>
     82
    8183<screen><userinput><command>./configure --prefix=/ --mandir=/usr/share/man &amp;&amp;
    8284make &amp;&amp;
     
    9799<title>Configuring <application>autofs</application></title>
    98100
    99 <sect3><title>Config files</title>
     101<sect3 id="autofs-config"><title>Config files</title>
    100102<para><filename>/etc/sysconfig/autofs.conf</filename>,
    101103<filename>/etc/auto.master</filename>,
    102104<filename>/etc/auto.misc</filename>, and
    103105<filename>/etc/auto.net</filename></para>
     106<indexterm zone="autofs autofs-config" >
     107<primary
     108sortas="e-etc-sysconfig-autofs.conf">/etc/sysconfig/autofs.conf</primary>
     109</indexterm>
     110<indexterm zone="autofs autofs-config">
     111<primary sortas="e-etc-auto.master">/etc/auto.master</primary></indexterm>
     112<indexterm zone="autofs autofs-config">
     113<primary sortas="e-etc-auto.misc">/etc/auto.misc</primary></indexterm>
     114<indexterm zone="autofs autofs-config">
     115<primary sortas="e-etc-auto.net">/etc/auto.net</primary></indexterm>
    104116</sect3>
    105117
     
    137149<command>man 5 autofs</command> command.</para>
    138150
    139 <para>Install the <filename>/etc/rc.d/init.d/autofs</filename> mount
    140 script and <filename>/etc/sysconfig/autofs.conf</filename> support file
     151<para id="autofs-init">Install the
     152<filename>/etc/rc.d/init.d/autofs</filename> mount script and
     153<filename>/etc/sysconfig/autofs.conf</filename> support file
    141154included with the <xref linkend="intro-important-bootscripts"/>
    142155package.</para>
     156<indexterm zone="autofs autofs-init">
     157<primary sortas="f-autofs-init">autofs</primary></indexterm>
    143158
    144159<screen><userinput><command>make install-autofs</command></userinput></screen>
     
    157172<title>Contents</title>
    158173
    159 <para>The <application>autofs</application> package contains
    160 <command>automount</command> and <filename>autofs</filename> library
    161 modules.</para>
    162 
    163 </sect2>
    164 
    165 <sect2><title>Description</title>
    166 
    167 <sect3><title>automount</title>
    168 <para><command>automount</command> is the daemon that performs the
    169 mounting when a request is made for the device.</para></sect3>
     174<segmentedlist>
     175<segtitle>Installed Program</segtitle>
     176<segtitle>Installed Libraries</segtitle>
     177<seglistitem>
     178<seg>automount</seg>
     179<seg>autofs modules</seg>
     180</seglistitem>
     181</segmentedlist>
     182
     183<variablelist>
     184<bridgehead renderas="sect3">Short Descriptions</bridgehead>
     185<?dbfo list-presentation="list"?>
     186
     187<varlistentry id="automount">
     188<term><command>automount</command></term>
     189<listitem><para>is the daemon that performs the mounting when a request is
     190made for the device.</para>
     191<indexterm zone="autofs automount">
     192<primary sortas="b-automount">automount</primary></indexterm>
     193</listitem>
     194</varlistentry>
     195</variablelist>
    170196
    171197</sect2>
  • postlfs/config/bootdisk.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-bootdisk">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-bootdisk" xreflabel="Creating a Custom Book Disk">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
  • postlfs/config/compressdoc.xml

    ra3045a1 r0290a023  
    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="compressdoc" xreflabel="compressdoc">
     8<sect1 id="compressdoc" xreflabel="Compressing man and info pages">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
  • postlfs/config/config.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <chapter id="postlfs-config">
     8<chapter id="postlfs-config" xreflabel="After LFS Configuration Issues">
    99<?dbhtml filename="config.html"?>
    1010<title>After <acronym>LFS</acronym> Configuration Issues</title>
     
    2323of editing the file.  The advantage of text-only configuration is that
    2424you can edit parameters using your favorite text editor, whether that
    25 be vim, emacs or anything else.</para>
     25be <command>vim</command>, <command>emacs</command> or anything else.</para>
    2626
    2727<para>The first task is making a recovery diskette because it's the most
     
    2929new users, in "Configuring for Adding Users", because this
    3030can affect the choices you make in the two subsequent topics -
    31 "The Bash Shell Startup Files" and
    32 "/etc/vimrc, ~/.vimrc".
    33 </para>
     31"The Bash Shell Startup Files" and "The /etc/vimrc and ~/.vimrc"
     32Files.</para>
    3433
    35 <para> The remaining topics, "/etc/issue (Customizing your logon)", "/etc/shells",
    36 "Random number generation", "Man page issues" and "Info page issues" are
    37 then addressed, in that order. They don't have much interaction with the
    38 other topics in this chapter.
    39 </para>
     34<para> The remaining topics, "Customizing your Logon with /etc/issue",
     35"The /etc/shells File", "Random number generation", "Compressing man and info
     36pages" page issues", "Automate Mounting of Removable File Systems" and
     37"Configuring for Network Filesystems" are then addressed, in that order. They
     38don't have much interaction with the other topics in this chapter.</para>
    4039
    4140<xi:include xmlns:xi="http://www.w3.org/2003/XInclude" href="bootdisk.xml"/>
  • postlfs/config/etcshells.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-shells">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-shells" xreflabel="The /etc/shells File">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1212</sect1info>
    1313<?dbhtml filename="etcshells.html"?>
    14 <title>/etc/shells</title>
     14<title>The /etc/shells File</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-shells">
     16<primary sortas="e-etc-shells">/etc/shells</primary>
     17</indexterm>
    1518
    1619<para>The <filename>shells</filename> file contains a list of
     
    2528
    2629<para>It is a requirement for applications such as
    27 <acronym>GDM</acronym> which does not populate the face browser if it
    28 can't find <filename>/etc/shells</filename> or <acronym>FTP</acronym>
    29 daemons which traditionally disallow access to users with shells not
    30 included in this file.</para>
     30<application><acronym>GDM</acronym></application> which does not populate the
     31face browser if it can't find <filename>/etc/shells</filename> or
     32<acronym>FTP</acronym> daemons which traditionally disallow access to users
     33with shells not included in this file.</para>
    3134
    3235<screen><userinput><command>cat &gt; /etc/shells &lt;&lt; "EOF"</command>
  • postlfs/config/inputrc.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-inputrc" xreflabel="/etc/inputrc">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-inputrc" xreflabel="Introduction to /etc/inputrc">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1313<?dbhtml filename="inputrc.html"?>
    1414<title>/etc/inputrc</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-inputrc">
     16<primary sortas="e-etc-inputrc">/etc/inputrc</primary></indexterm>
     17<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-inputrc">
     18<primary sortas="e-AA.inputrc">~/.inputrc</primary></indexterm>
    1519
    1620<para><filename>Inputrc</filename> deals with the mapping of the keyboard for
     
    3640directory for use with new users.</para>
    3741
    38 <para>
    39 Below is a base <filename>/etc/inputrc</filename> along with
     42<para>Below is a base <filename>/etc/inputrc</filename> along with
    4043comments to explain what the various options do.  Note that comments
    41 can <emphasis>not</emphasis> be on the same line as commands.
    42 </para>
     44can <emphasis>not</emphasis> be on the same line as commands.</para>
    4345
    4446<para>If you will create an <filename>.inputrc</filename> in
     
    4850file to <filename>/etc/inputrc</filename> and the home directory
    4951of any user already existing in the system, including root, that needs
    50 a private version of the file.  Be sure to use the <option>-p</option> parameter
    51 of <command>cp</command> to maintain permissions and be sure to change owner and group
    52 appropriately.
    53 </para>
     52a private version of the file.  Be sure to use the <option>-p</option>
     53parameter of <command>cp</command> to maintain permissions and be sure to
     54change owner and group appropriately.</para>
    5455
    5556<screen><userinput><command>cat &gt; /etc/inputrc &lt;&lt; "EOF"</command>
  • postlfs/config/logon.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-logon">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-logon" xreflabel="Customizing your Logon with /etc/issue">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1212</sect1info>
    1313<?dbhtml filename="logon.html"?>
    14 <title>/etc/issue (Customizing your logon)</title>
     14<title>Customizing your Logon with /etc/issue</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-logon">
     16<primary sortas="e-etc-issue">/etc/issue</primary></indexterm>
    1517
    1618<para>When you first boot up your new <acronym>LFS</acronym> system, the logon
    17 screen will
    18 be nice and plain (as it should be in a bare-bones system).  Many people
    19 however, will want their system to display some information in the logon
     19screen will be nice and plain (as it should be in a bare-bones system).  Many
     20people however, will want their system to display some information in the logon
    2021message.  This can be accomplished using the
    2122file <filename>/etc/issue</filename>.</para>
     
    3132<para>One of the most common things which people want to do is to clear
    3233the screen at each logon.  The easiest way of doing that is to put a
    33 "clear" escape-sequence into <filename>/etc/issue</filename>.  A simple way of doing
    34 this is to do <userinput><command>clear &gt; /etc/issue</command></userinput>. 
     34"clear" escape-sequence into <filename>/etc/issue</filename>.  A simple way of
     35doing this is to do <userinput><command>clear &gt;
     36/etc/issue</command></userinput>. 
    3537This will insert the relevant escape code into the start of the
    3638<filename>/etc/issue</filename> file.  Note that if you do this, when
  • postlfs/config/netfs.xml

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    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-netfs"  xreflabel="netfs">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-netfs"  xreflabel="Configuring for Network Filesystems">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1414<title>Configuring for Network Filesystems</title>
    1515<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-netfs">
    16 <primary sortas="f-netfs-config">netfs</primary></indexterm>
     16<primary sortas="f-netfs-init">netfs</primary></indexterm>
    1717
    1818<para>While <acronym>LFS</acronym> is capable of mounting network file
  • postlfs/config/random.xml

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    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-random" xreflabel="random">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-random" xreflabel="Random number generation">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1313<?dbhtml filename="random.html"?>
    1414<title>Random number generation</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-random">
     16<primary sortas="f-random-init">random</primary></indexterm>
    1517
    1618<para>The Linux kernel supplies a random number generator which is accessed
  • postlfs/config/skel.xml

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    66]>
    77
    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-skel">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-skel" xreflabel="Configuring for Adding Users">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1313<?dbhtml filename="skel.html"?>
    1414<title>Configuring for Adding Users</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-skel">
     16<primary sortas="e-etc-skel">/etc/skel/*</primary></indexterm>
     17<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-skel">
     18<primary sortas="e-etc-default-useradd">/etc/default/useradd</primary>
     19</indexterm>
    1520
    1621<para>Together, the <command>/usr/sbin/useradd</command> command and
    17 <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory (both are easy to setup and use)
    18 provide a way to assure new users are added on your <acronym>LFS</acronym>
    19 system with the same beginning settings for things like <envar>PATH</envar>,
    20 keyboard processing and environmental variables.  Using these two facilities
    21 makes it easier to assure this initial state for each new user.</para>
     22<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory (both are easy to
     23setup and use) provide a way to assure new users are added on your
     24<acronym>LFS</acronym> system with the same beginning settings for things
     25like <envar>PATH</envar>, keyboard processing and environmental variables.
     26Using these two facilities makes it easier to assure this initial state for
     27each new user.</para>
    2228
    23 <para>The <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory holds copies of various
    24 initialization and other files that may be copied to the new user's home
    25 directory when the <command>/usr/sbin/useradd</command> program adds the new
    26 user.</para>
     29<para>The <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory holds
     30copies of various initialization and other files that may be copied to the
     31new user's home directory when the <command>/usr/sbin/useradd</command>
     32program adds the new user.</para>
    2733
    2834<para><emphasis>Useradd</emphasis></para>
     
    3137default values kept in <filename>/etc/default/useradd</filename>,
    3238if it exists.  If the file does not exist, then it uses some internal
    33 defaults.  You can see the default values by running <command>/usr/sbin/useradd
    34 -D</command>.</para>
     39defaults.  You can see the default values by running
     40<command>/usr/sbin/useradd -D</command>.</para>
    3541
    3642<para>To change these values to something new, create a base <filename>
     
    6470<para><emphasis>/etc/skel</emphasis></para>
    6571
    66 <para>To get started, create an <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory
    67 and make sure it is writable only by the system administrator, usually
    68 root. Creating the directory as root is the best way to go.</para>
     72<para>To get started, create an
     73<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> directory and make sure it is
     74writable only by the system administrator, usually root. Creating the
     75directory as root is the best way to go.</para>
    6976
    7077<para>The mode of any files from this part of the book that you put in
    71 <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> should be writable only by the owner.
    72 Also, since there is no telling what kind of sensitive information a
    73 user may eventually place in their copy of these files, you should
     78<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> should be writable only by
     79the owner. Also, since there is no telling what kind of sensitive information
     80a user may eventually place in their copy of these files, you should
    7481make them unreadable by "group" and "other".</para>
    7582
    76 <para>You can also put other files in <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> and
     83<para>You can also put other files in
     84<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> and
    7785different permissions may be needed for them.</para>
    7886
     
    93101
    94102<para>You will run a slightly modified set of commands for files which
    95 are placed in <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename>. Each section will remind
    96 you of this. In brief, the book's commands have been written for files
    97 <emphasis>not</emphasis> added to <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> and
    98 just send the results to the user's home directory. If the file is going
    99 to be in <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename>, change the book's command(s) to
    100 send output there instead and then just copy the file from
    101 <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> to the appropriate directories, like
    102 <filename class="directory">/etc</filename>, <filename class="directory">~</filename> or the home directory
     103are placed in <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename>. Each section
     104will remind you of this. In brief, the book's commands have been written for
     105files <emphasis>not</emphasis> added to
     106<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> and just send the results to
     107the user's home directory. If the file is going to be in
     108<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename>, change the book's command(s)
     109to send output there instead and then just copy the file from
     110<filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> to the appropriate
     111directories, like <filename class="directory">/etc</filename>,
     112<filename class="directory">~</filename> or the home directory
    103113of any other user already in the system.</para>
    104114
     
    108118the <option>-m</option> parameter, which tells
    109119<command>useradd</command> to create the user's home directory and
    110 copy files from <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> (can be overridden) to
    111 the new user's home directory.  For example:</para>
     120copy files from <filename class="directory">/etc/skel</filename> (can be
     121overridden) to the new user's home directory.  For example:</para>
    112122
    113123<screen><command>useradd -m jwrober</command></screen>
  • postlfs/config/vimrc.xml

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    8 <sect1 id="postlfs-config-vimrc" xreflabel="/etc/vimrc, ~/.vimrc">
     8<sect1 id="postlfs-config-vimrc" xreflabel="The vimrc Files">
    99<sect1info>
    1010<othername>$LastChangedBy$</othername>
     
    1212</sect1info>
    1313<?dbhtml filename="vimrc.html"?>
    14 <title>/etc/vimrc, ~/.vimrc</title>
     14<title>The /etc/vimrc and ~/.vimrc Files</title>
     15<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-vimrc">
     16<primary sortas="e-etc-vimrc-vimrc">/etc/vimrc</primary></indexterm>
     17<indexterm zone="postlfs-config-vimrc">
     18<primary sortas="e-AA.vimrc-vimrc">~/.vimrc</primary></indexterm>
    1519
    16 <para>The <acronym>LFS</acronym> book installs <application>vim</application>
     20<para>The <acronym>LFS</acronym> book installs <application>Vim</application>
    1721as its text editor.  At this point we should state that there are a
    1822<emphasis>lot</emphasis> of different editing applications out there including
    19 <application>emacs</application>, <application>nano</application>,
    20 <application>joe</application> and many more.  Anyone who has been around the
     23<application>Emacs</application>, <application>nano</application>,
     24<application>Joe</application> and many more.  Anyone who has been around the
    2125Internet (especially usenet) for a short time will certainly have observed at
    22 least one flame war, usually involving <application>vim</application> and
    23 <application>emacs</application> users!</para>
     26least one flame war, usually involving <application>Vim</application> and
     27<application>Emacs</application> users!</para>
    2428
    2529<para>The <acronym>LFS</acronym> book gives a basic <filename>vimrc
     
    3034only true if you compiled <application>vim</application> using
    3135<acronym>LFS</acronym>-3.1 onwards.  Prior to this,
    32 the global <filename>vimrc</filename> was <filename>/usr/share/vim/vimrc
    33 </filename>.</para>
     36the global <filename>vimrc</filename> was
     37<filename>/usr/share/vim/vimrc</filename>.</para>
    3438
    3539<para>Here is a slightly expanded <filename>.vimrc</filename> that you can
     
    3943the file from <filename>/etc/skel/.vimrc</filename> to the home directory of
    4044users already on the system, like root. Be sure to set permissions, owner, and
    41 group if you do copy anything directly from <filename>/etc/skel</filename>.</para>
     45group if you do copy anything directly from
     46<filename>/etc/skel</filename>.</para>
    4247
    4348<screen>" Begin .vimrc
     
    4954" End .vimrc</screen>
    5055
    51 <para>A <acronym>FAQ</acronym> on the lfs mailing lists regards the
    52 comment tags in <filename>vimrc</filename>.  Note that they are " instead
    53 of the more usual # or //.  This is correct, the syntax for <filename>vimrc
    54 </filename> is slightly unusual.</para>
     56<para>A <acronym>FAQ</acronym> on the <acronym>LFS</acronym> mailing lists
     57regards the comment tags in <filename>vimrc</filename>.  Note that they are "
     58instead of the more usual # or //.  This is correct, the syntax for
     59<filename>vimrc</filename> is slightly unusual.</para>
    5560
    5661<para>We'll run through a quick explanation of what each of the
    5762options in this example file means here:</para>
     63
    5864<itemizedlist>
    59 
    6065<!-- <listitem><para><option>set nocompatible</option> : This option
    6166stops <command>vim</command> from behaving in a strongly <command>vi
     
    7681
    7782<listitem><para><option>set wrapmargin=8</option>: This is the number of
    78 characters from the right window  border where wrapping starts.</para>
     83characters from the right window border where wrapping starts.</para>
    7984</listitem>
    8085
     
    8287<command>vim</command>'s syntax highlighting.</para></listitem> -->
    8388
    84 <listitem><para><option>set ruler</option>: This makes <command>vim
    85 </command> show the current row and column at the bottom right of
     89<listitem><para><option>set ruler</option>: This makes
     90<command>vim</command> show the current row and column at the bottom right of
    8691the screen.</para></listitem>
    87 
    88 
    8992</itemizedlist>
    9093
     
    9295options can be found by reading the help inside <command>vim</command> itself. 
    9396Do this by typing <command>:</command><option>help</option> in
    94 <command>vim</command> to get the general help, or by typing <command>:
    95 </command><option>help usr_toc.txt</option> to view
     97<command>vim</command> to get the general help, or by typing
     98<command>:</command><option>help usr_toc.txt</option> to view
    9699the User Manual Table of Contents.</para>
    97100
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