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Re: [PATCH] Several minor fixes (mostly typos) for the d-i localization manual

On Sun,23.May.10, 23:09:57, Andrei Popescu wrote:
> On Sun,23.May.10, 20:12:53, Christian PERRIER wrote:
> > Quoting Martin Eberhard Schauer (Martin.E.Schauer@gmx.de):
> > > Hi,
> > > 
> > > sorry for being late.
> > 
> > Care to provide a patch? I'm feeling lazy..:-)
> Here it is :)

Damn, not again... :)

Offtopic discussions among Debian users and developers:
From baf5e88df9b1b0766eb975db96e16dd6cd723d97 Mon Sep 17 00:00:00 2001
From: Andrei Popescu <andreimpopescu@gmail.com>
Date: Sun, 23 May 2010 23:05:27 +0300
Subject: [PATCH] more fixes by Martin Eberhard Schauer

 appendix/language-codes.xml |    2 +-
 spellchecking.xml           |   10 +++++-----
 2 files changed, 6 insertions(+), 6 deletions(-)

diff --git a/appendix/language-codes.xml b/appendix/language-codes.xml
index b1d6202..d10b68d 100644
--- a/appendix/language-codes.xml
+++ b/appendix/language-codes.xml
@@ -58,7 +58,7 @@ used when the two languages differ too much.
       <emphasis>pt/pt_BR</emphasis>: <emphasis>classical</emphasis>
       Portuguese is spoken in Portugal as well as nearly all former
-      Portugal colonies. Brazilian Portuguese largely differs from
+      Portuguese colonies. Brazilian Portuguese largely differs from
       Portuguese and is of course used in Brazil. Two different
       translation sets exist for Debian packages though both teams
       work closely together (there is for instance only one mailing
diff --git a/spellchecking.xml b/spellchecking.xml
index 889fc89..c2dacf4 100644
--- a/spellchecking.xml
+++ b/spellchecking.xml
@@ -9,7 +9,7 @@ produce statistics usually displayed on a web page. Spotting typos is
 the most obvious feature, but translators can use it to improve the
 overall quality of their translations.
-Translations are often spread over a bunch off po files translated by
+Translations are often spread over a bunch of po files translated by
 different people with different styles even if belonging to the same
 language-team; the spellchecker gathers all of its output in a <quote>per
 language</quote> rather than <quote>per po file</quote> basis, so that each translator
@@ -35,7 +35,7 @@ ISO code
 <quote>Unknown words</quote> - is the number of unique words not found in the
-dictionary of a particular language. <quote>-</quote> , means that the spellchecker
+dictionary of a particular language. <quote>-</quote> , which means that the spellchecker
 is not configured to check translations for this language (usually
 because an aspell dictionary for the language is not available)
@@ -79,7 +79,7 @@ wordlists can be found here (FIXME).
 <quote>all files</quote> - is a tarball containing all the above files. Translators
-can download this and work off-line.
+can download it and work off-line.
@@ -96,7 +96,7 @@ run. By clicking on the "(*)" it is possible to see what changed.
 First of all you should look for errors: typically typos or wrong
 variables. The list of unknown words contains words not in the aspell
 dictionary and <quote>out of their context</quote>; once one has been found, you
-need to locate where the error is in the po file.
+need to locate the error in the po file.
 Since <quote>Messages</quote> contains all the (translated) strings for all the po files,
 you can look for the wrong word there; the structure of the text file
@@ -131,7 +131,7 @@ If you use emacs you can match an exact word by using
 isearch-forward-regexp and "\&lt;word\&gt;"
 From the shell you can run 'grep -nw "word" lang_all.txt'
-(the "n" parameter will tell grep to print the line number where match
+(the <quote>n</quote> parameter will tell grep to print the line number where match
 Sometimes you may have to look for something like "a word composed

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