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- From: "Robert D. Crawford" <firstname.lastname@example.org>
- Date: Mon, 25 Sep 2006 20:16:48 -0500
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- In-Reply-To: <email@example.com> (KalyanMukherjea's message of "Mon, 25 Sep 2006 11:46:26 +0530")
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Kalyan Mukherjea <email@example.com> writes:
> A clarification would be helpful for ignorant people like myself.
> After reading your letter I googled for the transcoder and found that
> it is something which makes large web pages manageable for mobile
> phone users.
Yes, this is one feature, but not the one that I think is the most
useful. I tend to use it for pages that have tables. One other benefit
is that, on most pages, it puts the content near the top.
> So your work-around will work only after the latest version of this
> package is installed. Is this correct? Will w3m use this without the
> patches you have contributed?
I cannot remember what patches went into the latest stable release. One
thing you might try is to do in a w3m buffer:
If the command is available, you should get something like:
control t runs the command emacspeak-w3m-transcode-current-url-via-google
which is an interactive compiled Lisp function in `emacspeak-w3m'.
(emacspeak-w3m-transcode-current-url-via-google &optional UNTRANSCODE)
Transcode current URL via Google.
Reverse effect with prefix arg for links on a transcoded page.
It is in the cvs version that I am using, 24.2, according to
emacspeak-speak-version, but I cannot remember when I updated it. It
has been a while, though.
> And finally how will I know from Emacspeak's reading out of a link
> that it is a java link pointing to some page; I mean how do I know
> when to use this work-around?
If you get a page returned to you that starts with:
then you can try the transcoder. You can also use "u" while point is on
a link to check it.
An example page is here:
If you go to the end of the article, there is a line with previous, 1,
2, and next. Try what I have described and see if it works for you.
Robert D. Crawford firstname.lastname@example.org
An editor is one who separates the wheat from the chaff and prints the chaff.
-- Adlai Stevenson
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