svn commit: r44390 - head/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/serialcomms

Warren Block wblock at
Sun Mar 30 02:56:53 UTC 2014

Author: wblock
Date: Sun Mar 30 02:56:52 2014
New Revision: 44390

  Recover lost <replaceable> tags.


Modified: head/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/serialcomms/chapter.xml
--- head/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/serialcomms/chapter.xml	Sun Mar 30 02:49:18 2014	(r44389)
+++ head/en_US.ISO8859-1/books/handbook/serialcomms/chapter.xml	Sun Mar 30 02:56:52 2014	(r44390)
@@ -463,7 +463,7 @@
 	    <para>Call-in ports are named
-	      <filename>/dev/ttyuN</filename>
+	      <filename>/dev/ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>
 	      where <replaceable>N</replaceable> is the port number,
 	      starting from zero.  Generally, the call-in port is
 	      used for terminals.  Call-in ports require that the
@@ -474,7 +474,7 @@
 	    <para>Call-out ports are named
-	      <filename>/dev/cuauN</filename>.
+	      <filename>/dev/cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>.
 	      Call-out ports are usually not used for terminals, but
 	      are used for modems.  The call-out port can be used if
 	      the serial cable or the terminal does not support the
@@ -540,20 +540,20 @@
       <para>Most devices in the kernel are accessed through
 	<quote>device special files</quote> which are located in
-	<filename>/dev</filename>.  The
+	<filename class="directory">/dev</filename>.  The
 	<filename>sio</filename> devices are accessed through the
-	<filename>/dev/ttyuN</filename>
+	<filename>/dev/ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>
 	(dial-in) and
-	<filename>/dev/cuauN</filename>
+	<filename>/dev/cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>
 	(call-out) devices.  &os; also provides initialization
-	(<filename>/dev/ttyuN.init</filename>
+	(<filename>/dev/ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable>.init</filename>
-	<filename>/dev/cuauN.init</filename>)
+	<filename>/dev/cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable>.init</filename>)
 	and locking devices
-	(<filename>/dev/ttyuN.lock</filename>
+	(<filename>/dev/ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable>.lock</filename>
-	<filename>/dev/cuauN.lock</filename>).
+	<filename>/dev/cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable>.lock</filename>).
 	The initialization devices are used to initialize
 	communications port parameters each time a port is opened,
 	such as <literal>crtscts</literal> for modems which use
@@ -573,8 +573,8 @@
-	<filename>ttyuN</filename> (or
-	<filename>cuauN</filename>)
+	<filename>ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename> (or
+	<filename>cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>)
 	is the regular device to open for applications.  When a
 	process opens the device, it will have a default set of
 	terminal I/O settings.  These settings can be viewed with the
@@ -705,12 +705,12 @@
 	  <para>To connect from a client system that runs &os; to the
 	    serial connection of another system, use:</para>
-	  <screen>&prompt.root; <userinput>cu -l serial-port-device</userinput></screen>
+	  <screen>&prompt.root; <userinput>cu -l <replaceable>serial-port-device</replaceable></userinput></screen>
 	  <para>Where <quote>serial-port-device</quote> is the name of
 	    a special device file denoting a serial port on the
 	    system.  These device files are called
-	    <filename>/dev/cuauN</filename>.</para>
+	    <filename>/dev/cuau<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>.</para>
 	  <para>The <quote>N</quote>-part of a device name is the
 	    serial port number.</para>
@@ -1409,7 +1409,7 @@ vq|VH57600|Very High Speed Modem at 5760
 	<para>If the modem is locked at a different data rate,
 	  substitute the appropriate value for
-	  <literal>std.speed</literal>
+	  <literal>std.<replaceable>speed</replaceable></literal>
 	  instead of <literal>std.19200</literal>.  Make sure to use
 	  a valid type listed in
@@ -1637,7 +1637,7 @@ AT&B2&W</programlisting>
       <para>If no <command>getty</command> processes are waiting to
 	open the desired
-	<filename>ttyuN</filename>
+	<filename>ttyu<replaceable>N</replaceable></filename>
 	port, double-check the entries in
 	<filename>/etc/ttys</filename> to see if there are any
 	mistakes.  Also, check
@@ -1750,7 +1750,7 @@ AT&B2&W</programlisting>
       <para>Or, use <command>cu</command> as <systemitem class="username">root</systemitem>
 	with the following command:</para>
-      <screen>&prompt.root; <userinput>cu -lline -sspeed</userinput></screen>
+      <screen>&prompt.root; <userinput>cu -l<replaceable>line</replaceable> -s<replaceable>speed</replaceable></userinput></screen>
       <para><replaceable>line</replaceable> is the serial port, such
 	as <filename>/dev/cuau0</filename>, and
@@ -1816,7 +1816,7 @@ tip57600|Dial any phone number at 57600 
       <para>Rather than waiting until connected and typing
-	<command>CONNECT host</command>
+	<command>CONNECT <replaceable>host</replaceable></command>
 	each time, use <command>tip</command>'s <literal>cm</literal>
 	capability.  For example, these entries in
 	<filename>/etc/remote</filename> will let you type
@@ -1879,7 +1879,7 @@ big-university 5551114</programlisting>
 	<quote>set a variable.</quote></para>
-	<command>~sforce=single-char</command>
+	<command>~sforce=<replaceable>single-char</replaceable></command>
 	followed by a newline.  <replaceable>single-char</replaceable>
 	is any single character.  If
 	<replaceable>single-char</replaceable> is left out, then the
@@ -1974,7 +1974,7 @@ raisechar=^^</programlisting>
       <para>To send files, start the receiving program on the remote
 	end.  Then, type <command>~C sz
-	files</command> to send them to the
+	<replaceable>files</replaceable></command> to send them to the
 	remote system.</para>

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