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4 results for "Emacs Lisp Manual"
Emacs Lisp Reference Manual Vol. 2 By Richard Stallman
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This is Volume II of the Emacs Lisp Reference Manual. An electronic version of the text can be found here: https://www.gnu.org/software/emacs/manual/pdf/elisp.pdf
Emacs Lisp Reference Manual Vol. I By Richard Stallman
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This is Volume I of the Emacs Lisp Reference Manual. An electronic version of the text can be found here: https://www.gnu.org/software/emacs/manual/pdf/elisp.pdf
GNU Emacs Lisp Reference Manual Volume 1 For Emacs Version 24.3 By Bil Lewis, Dan LaLiberte, Richard Stallman
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Most of the GNU Emacs text editor is written in the programming language called Emacs Lisp. You can write new code in Emacs Lisp and install it as an extension to the editor. However, Emacs Lisp is... More > more than a mere “extension language”; it is a full computer programming language in its own right. You can use it as you would any other programming language. Because Emacs Lisp is designed for use in an editor, it has special features for scanning and parsing text as well as features for handling files, buffers, displays, subprocesses, and so on. Emacs Lisp is closely integrated with the editing facilities; thus, editing commands are functions that can also conveniently be called from Lisp programs, and parameters for customization are ordinary Lisp variables.< Less
GNU Emacs Lisp Reference Manual Volume 2 For Emacs Version 24.3 By Bil Lewis, Dan LaLiberte, Richard Stallman
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Most of the GNU Emacs text editor is written in the programming language called Emacs Lisp. You can write new code in Emacs Lisp and install it as an extension to the editor. However, Emacs Lisp is... More > more than a mere “extension language”; it is a full computer programming language in its own right. You can use it as you would any other programming language. Because Emacs Lisp is designed for use in an editor, it has special features for scanning and parsing text as well as features for handling files, buffers, displays, subprocesses, and so on. Emacs Lisp is closely integrated with the editing facilities; thus, editing commands are functions that can also conveniently be called from Lisp programs, and parameters for customization are ordinary Lisp variables.< Less