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Re: fortran pre-process

From: Kevin Rodgers
Subject: Re: fortran pre-process
Date: Mon, 17 May 2004 10:01:23 -0600
User-agent: Mozilla/5.0 (X11; U; SunOS i86pc; en-US; rv: Gecko/20020406 Netscape6/6.2.2

Randy Haddox wrote:
> Hello, I am working with emacs lisp programming some and would like
> help to do the following:
> Hide a code block based on a define variable when using preprocessor
> directives (#define, #ifdef, #endif).

From lisp/progmodes/hideif.el:

;; To initialize, toggle the hide-ifdef minor mode with
;; M-x hide-ifdef-mode
;; This will set up key bindings and call hide-ifdef-mode-hook if it
;; has a value.  To explicitly hide ifdefs using a buffer-local
;; define list (default empty), type
;; M-x hide-ifdefs  or C-c @ h
;; Hide-ifdef suppresses the display of code that the preprocessor wouldn't
;; pass through.  The support of constant expressions in #if lines is
;; limited to identifiers, parens, and the operators: &&, ||, !, and
;; "defined".  Please extend this.
;; The hidden code is marked by ellipses (...).  Be
;; cautious when editing near ellipses, since the hidden text is
;; still in the buffer, and you can move the point into it and modify
;; text unawares.  If you don't want to see the ellipses, set
;; selective-display-ellipses to nil.  But this can be dangerous.
;; You can make your buffer read-only while hide-ifdef-hiding by setting
;; hide-ifdef-read-only to a non-nil value.  You can toggle this
;; variable with hide-ifdef-toggle-read-only (C-c @ C-q).
;; You can undo the effect of hide-ifdefs by typing
;; M-x show-ifdefs  or C-c @ s
;; Use M-x hide-ifdef-define (C-c @ d) to define a symbol.
;; Use M-x hide-ifdef-undef (C-c @ u) to undefine a symbol.
;; If you define or undefine a symbol while hide-ifdef-mode is in effect,
;; the display will be updated.  Only the define list for the current
;; buffer will be affected.  You can save changes to the local define
;; list with hide-ifdef-set-define-alist.  This adds entries
;; to hide-ifdef-define-alist.
;; If you have defined a hide-ifdef-mode-hook, you can set
;; up a list of symbols that may be used by hide-ifdefs as in the
;; following example:
;; (setq hide-ifdef-mode-hook
;;      (lambda ()
;; (if (not hide-ifdef-define-alist) ;; (setq hide-ifdef-define-alist ;; '((list1 ONE TWO) ;; (list2 TWO THREE) ;; ))) ;; (hide-ifdef-use-define-alist 'list2) ; use list2 by default ;; ))
;; You can call hide-ifdef-use-define-alist (C-c @ U) at any time to specify
;; another list to use.
;; To cause ifdefs to be hidden as soon as hide-ifdef-mode is called,
;; set hide-ifdef-initially to non-nil.
;; If you set hide-ifdef-lines to t, hide-ifdefs hides all the #ifdef lines.
;; In the absence of highlighting, that might be a bad idea.  If you set
;; hide-ifdef-lines to nil (the default), the surrounding preprocessor
;; lines will be displayed.  That can be confusing in its own
;; right.  Other variations on display are possible, but not much
;; better.
;; You can explicitly hide or show individual ifdef blocks irrespective
;; of the define list by using hide-ifdef-block and show-ifdef-block.
;; You can move the point between ifdefs with forward-ifdef, backward-ifdef,
;; up-ifdef, down-ifdef, next-ifdef, and previous-ifdef.
;; If you have minor-mode-alist in your mode line (the default) two labels
;; may appear.  "Ifdef" will appear when hide-ifdef-mode is active.  "Hiding"
;; will appear when text may be hidden ("hide-ifdef-hiding" is non-nil).

Kevin Rodgers

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