Typographical Conventions Used in This Document
Certain typographical conventions are used in this document. Take a moment to familiarize yourself with the following examples.
Text in this style indicates executable programs such as ecelerity.
Text in this styleis used when referring to file names. For example, "The
ecelerity.conffile is used to configure Momentum."
Text in this styleis used when referring to command options. For example, "
listis an option for the module command."
Text in this style is used for emphasis.
Text in this style is used for added emphasis.
Text in this styleindicates variable input—text that changes depending upon circumstances. For example, "For
passwdenter the password you created during installation."
Text in this styleindicates user input. For example, "Install the application by issuing the command
Text in this styleis used for literal values and variable names. For example, "A license file named
Text such as the following, ‘
C’, is used to indicate a literal reference to a specific character. For example, "The letter ‘
C’ in CIDR stands for 'Classless'".
In some circumstances, what appears on one line on the screen or in a program listing cannot be represented on one line in some forms of the documentation. In circumstances such as this, the ‘
»’ character is used. For example:
1187990817@DD/0C-13258-881AAC64@T@gmal.com@0@foogroup@foo1@21@8@ » email@example.com@421 4.4.0 [internal] no adequate servers
The preceding line would appear unbroken in a log file but, if left as is, it would be truncated in a PDF version of the documentation.
Where possible, Unix command-line commands are broken using the ‘
\’ character, making it possible to copy and paste commands. For example:
/opt/msys/ecelerity/bin/ec_md5passwd -r "Ecelerity Command Center"
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