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RE: emacsclient command line use existing client


From: Subhan Michael Tindall
Subject: RE: emacsclient command line use existing client
Date: Fri, 19 Sep 2014 17:38:27 +0000


> -----Original Message-----
> From: address@hidden
> [mailto:address@hidden On
> Behalf Of Tory S. Anderson
> Sent: Friday, September 19, 2014 10:12 AM
> To: Oliver Kappel
> Cc: address@hidden
> Subject: Re: emacsclient command line use existing client
> 
> *sigh* still no go. I've put the full path in the calls everywhere, and I've
> named the server "server" instead of "emacs-client" (you were right; that
> was one problem). When I use a shortcut that calls just the "emacs-client -c"
> it opens, attached to "server" (with all the same buffers still available). 
> When
> I go to the start menu and find "emacs client", it is also working 
> appropriately.
> However, when I hit ~/email.so from my Firefox, it launches a new server.
> Adding the fully qualified path, and/or "-s server" doesn't change this.
> 
> $ whereis emacsclient
> emacsclient: /usr/bin/emacsclient /usr/share/man/man1/emacsclient.1.gz
> 
> I have only one location. Is there some reason that .so script (I could just 
> as
> well rename it to .sh) is opening it as a new server?
> 
> Running:
> GNU Emacs 24.3.1 (x86_64-redhat-linux-gnu, GTK+ Version 3.10.9) of 2014-
> 08-18 on buildvm-21.phx2.fedoraproject.org Fedora 20 x64 in KDE
> 
> << full contents of email.so >>
> -------------------------------
> #!/bin/sh
> # emacs-mailto-handler
> 
> mailto=$1
> mailto="mailto:${mailto#mailto:}";
> mailto=$(printf '%s\n' "$mailto" | sed -e 's/[\"]/\\&/g')
> emacs_server="server"
> elisp_expr="(mailto-compose-mail \"$mailto\")"
> 
> /usr/bin/emacsclient -a "" -c -n -s "$emacs_server" --eval "$elisp_expr" \
>       '(set-window-dedicated-p (selected-window) t)'
^^^^^^
This line is your most obvious potential point of failure.  Have you checked 
your running script to make sure that your variable expansion is proper?
IE Is -s "$emacs_server" actually expanding to "server" and not say ""server"" 
or something obnoxious like that? 
Try hard-coding the call line to -s "server" and see what happens.



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