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[gnuastro-commits] (no subject)
From: |
Mohammad Akhlaghi |
Subject: |
[gnuastro-commits] (no subject) |
Date: |
Mon, 6 Jun 2016 12:27:40 +0000 (UTC) |
branch: master
commit 6fcfb1254203d393c0fc8e03734278e70fed533b
Author: Mohammad Akhlaghi <address@hidden>
Date: Mon Jun 6 12:32:09 2016 +0900
Minor typo corrections in the book
A few randomly found typographic errors in the book were corrected.
---
doc/gnuastro.texi | 27 +++++++++++++--------------
1 file changed, 13 insertions(+), 14 deletions(-)
diff --git a/doc/gnuastro.texi b/doc/gnuastro.texi
index 6ee8323..8347fbc 100644
--- a/doc/gnuastro.texi
+++ b/doc/gnuastro.texi
@@ -7104,7 +7104,7 @@ interpretted as an angle in units of radians and
therefore how
Since @mymath{e^{iv}} is periodic (let's assume with a period of
@mymath{T}), it is more clear to write it as @mymath{v\equiv{2{\pi}n\over
T}t} (where @mymath{n} is an integer), so @mymath{e^{iv}=e^{i{2{\pi}n\over
-T}t}}. The advantage is of this notation is that the period (@mymath{T}) is
+T}t}}. The advantage of this notation is that the period (@mymath{T}) is
clearly visible and the frequency (@mymath{2{\pi}n \over T}, in units of
1/cycle) is defined through the integer @mymath{n}. In this notation,
@mymath{t} is in units of ``cycle''s.
@@ -8068,7 +8068,7 @@ of the image), we also remove any pixel with a value less
than
@item -m
@itemx --makekernel
-(@option{INT}) If this option is called, Convolve will do
+(@option{=INT}) If this option is called, Convolve will do
de-convolution (see @ref{Convolution theorem}). The image specified by
the @option{--kernel} option is assumed to be the sharper (less
blurry) image and the input image is assumed to be the more blurry
@@ -12781,7 +12781,7 @@ affordable!}!
@cindex Numbers, psudo-random
@cindex Seed, psudo-random numbers
Using only software, we can only produce what is called a psudo-random
-sequence of numbers. A true random number generator a hardware (let's
+sequence of numbers. A true random number generator is a hardware (let's
assume we have made sure it has no systematic biases), for example
throwing dice or flipping coins (which have remained from the ancient
times). More modern hardware methods use atmospheric noise, thermal
@@ -12838,17 +12838,16 @@ $ export GSL_RNG_SEED=345
@cindex Startup scripts
@cindex @file{.bashrc}
@noindent
-The subsequent programs in the particular terminal (or script) that
-you ran these commands on which use of GSL's random number generators
-(including the Gnuastro programs) will hence forth use these values.
-Finally, in case you want set fixed values for these variables every
-time you use the GSL random number generator, you can add these two
-lines to your @file{.bashrc} startup address@hidden't forget that
-if you are going to give your scripts (that use the GSL random number
-generator) to others you have to make sure you also tell them to set
-these environment variable separately. So for scripts, it is best to
-keep all such variable definitions within the script, even if they are
-within your @file{.bashrc}.}.
+The subsequent programs which use GSL's random number generators will hence
+forth use these values in this session of the terminal you are running or
+while executing this script. In case you want set fixed values for these
+variables every time you use the GSL random number generator, you can add
+these two lines to your @file{.bashrc} startup address@hidden't forget
+that if you are going to give your scripts (that use the GSL random number
+generator) to others you have to make sure you also tell them to set these
+environment variable separately. So for scripts, it is best to keep all
+such variable definitions within the script, even if they are within your
address@hidden, see @ref{Installation directory}.
@cartouche
@noindent