Package: lilypond / 2.19.83-1~exp1

0009-Fix-r5rs.texi-makeinfo-failure-by-applying-changes-f.patch Patch series | download
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From 662aacccb58d90e41547e4aae2bf19f5e174087d Mon Sep 17 00:00:00 2001
From: Dimitri John Ledkov <xnox@ubuntu.com>
Date: Sun, 9 Feb 2014 12:45:45 -0600
Subject: Fix r5rs.texi makeinfo failure by applying changes from guile-2.0.

[rlb@defaultvalue.org: adjust commit message.]

Bug-Debian: http://bugs.debian.org/711029
---
 doc/r5rs/r5rs.texi | 11 +++++------
 1 file changed, 5 insertions(+), 6 deletions(-)

--- a/guile18/doc/r5rs/r5rs.texi
+++ b/guile18/doc/r5rs/r5rs.texi
@@ -106,7 +106,6 @@
 @author C. H@sc{ANSON} 
 @author K. M. P@sc{ITMAN} 
 @author M. W@sc{AND} 
-@author 
 
 
 @c  {\it Dedicated to the Memory of ALGOL 60}
@@ -116,7 +115,7 @@
 
 
 
-@unnumbered Summary
+@majorheading Summary
 
 
 The report gives a defining description of the programming language
@@ -4429,9 +4428,9 @@
 These procedures are part of every implementation that supports
 @c %R4%%
 general
-real numbers; they compute the usual transcendental functions.  @samp{Log}
+real numbers; they compute the usual transcendental functions.  @samp{log}
 computes the natural logarithm of @var{z} (not the base ten logarithm).
-@samp{Asin}, @samp{acos}, and @samp{atan} compute arcsine (sin^-1),
+@samp{asin}, @samp{acos}, and @samp{atan} compute arcsine (sin^-1),
 arccosine (cos^-1), and arctangent (tan^-1), respectively.
 The two-argument variant of @samp{atan} computes @t{(angle
 (make-rectangular @var{x} @var{y}))} (see below), even in implementations
@@ -4446,7 +4445,7 @@
 and tan^-1 z are according to the following formulae:
 
 
-@center sin^-1 z = -i log (i z + sqrt1 - z^2)
+@center sin^-1 z = -i log (i z + sqrt(1 - z^2))
 
 
 
@@ -5988,7 +5987,7 @@
 
 
 
-Vectors are heterogenous structures whose elements are indexed
+Vectors are heterogeneous structures whose elements are indexed
 by integers.  A vector typically occupies less space than a list
 of the same length, and the average time required to access a randomly
 chosen element is typically less for the vector than for the list.