Karl Carlile wrote:
>I have been studying emacs list. Can anyone explain the relationship beween
>between bash and lisp languages. Do you think I am right for using 3 emacs for
>bboth bash and elisps. Can you recommend any good books or docs on emacs,
>basj and elisp.
Bash is the shell upon which emacs runs. emacs provides a very powerful
environment, some info from the man pages of both is here:
GNU Emacs is a version of Emacs, written by the author of the original
(PDP-10) Emacs, Richard Stallman.
The primary documentation of GNU Emacs is in the GNU Emacs
which you can read on line using Info, a subsystem of Emacs.
look there for complete and up-to-date documentation. This man
updated only when someone volunteers to do so; the Emacs
priority goal is to minimize the amount of time this man page
away from other more useful projects.
The user functionality of GNU Emacs encompasses everything other
editors do, and it is easily extensible since its editing
written in Lisp.
Bash is an sh-compatible command language interpreter that executes
commands read from the standard input or from a file. Bash also
porates useful features from the Korn and C shells (ksh and csh).
Bash is intended to be a conformant implementation of the IEEE
Shell and Tools specification (IEEE Working Group 1003.2).
This infomation was obtained by the following commands:
bash provides access to the system for emacs in a lot of cases.
However you can write anything you want in emacs:
For shell info this may be of some use to you:
However your question has many possible answers, this is just one of them.
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