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K.12 Personalización de la presentación

This section contains information for customization only. Beginning users should skip it.

The variable mode-line-inverse-video is an obsolete way of controlling whether the mode line is displayed in inverse video; the preferred way of doing this is to change the mode-line face. @xref{Mode Line}. However, if mode-line-inverse-video has a value of nil, then the mode-line face will be ignored, and mode-lines will be drawn using the default text face. @xref{Faces}.

If the variable inverse-video is non-nil, Emacs attempts to invert all the lines of the display from what they normally are.

If the variable visible-bell is non-nil, Emacs attempts to make the whole screen blink when it would normally make an audible bell sound. This variable has no effect if your terminal does not have a way to make the screen blink.

When you reenter Emacs after suspending, Emacs normally clears the screen and redraws the entire display. On some terminals with more than one page of memory, it is possible to arrange the termcap entry so that the `ti' and `te' strings (output to the terminal when Emacs is entered and exited, respectively) switch between pages of memory so as to use one page for Emacs and another page for other output. Then you might want to set the variable no-redraw-on-reenter non-nil; this tells Emacs to assume, when resumed, that the screen page it is using still contains what Emacs last wrote there.

The variable echo-keystrokes controls the echoing of multi-character keys; its value is the number of seconds of pause required to cause echoing to start, or zero meaning don't echo at all. @xref{Echo Area}.

If the variable ctl-arrow is nil, all control characters in the buffer are displayed with octal escape sequences, except for newline and tab. Altering the value of ctl-arrow makes it local to the current buffer; until that time, the default value is in effect. The default is initially t. See (elisp)Display Tables section `Display Tables' in The Emacs Lisp Reference Manual.

Normally, a tab character in the buffer is displayed as whitespace which extends to the next display tab stop position, and display tab stops come at intervals equal to eight spaces. The number of spaces per tab is controlled by the variable tab-width, which is made local by changing it, just like ctl-arrow. Note that how the tab character in the buffer is displayed has nothing to do with the definition of TAB as a command. The variable tab-width must have an integer value between 1 and 1000, inclusive.

If the variable truncate-lines is non-nil, then each line of text gets just one screen line for display; if the text line is too long, display shows only the part that fits. If truncate-lines is nil, then long text lines display as more than one screen line, enough to show the whole text of the line. @xref{Continuation Lines}. Altering the value of truncate-lines makes it local to the current buffer; until that time, the default value is in effect. The default is initially nil.

If the variable truncate-partial-width-windows is non-nil, it forces truncation rather than continuation in any window less than the full width of the screen or frame, regardless of the value of truncate-lines. For information about side-by-side windows, see @ref{Split Window}. See also (elisp)Display section `Display' in The Emacs Lisp Reference Manual.

The variable baud-rate holds the output speed of the terminal, as far as Emacs knows. Setting this variable does not change the speed of actual data transmission, but the value is used for calculations. On terminals, it affects padding, and decisions about whether to scroll part of the screen or redraw it instead. It also affects the behavior of incremental search.

On window-systems, baud-rate is only used to determine how frequently to look for pending input during display updating. A higher value of baud-rate means that check for pending input will be done less frequently.

You can customize the way any particular character code is displayed by means of a display table. See (elisp)Display Tables section `Display Tables' in The Emacs Lisp Reference Manual.

On a window system, Emacs can optionally display the mouse pointer in a special shape to say that Emacs is busy. To turn this feature on or off, customize the group cursor. You can also control the amount of time Emacs must remain busy before the busy indicator is displayed, by setting the variable hourglass-delay.

On some text-only terminals, bold face and inverse video together result in text that is hard to read. Call the function tty-suppress-bold-inverse-default-colors with a non-nil argument to suppress the effect of bold-face in this case.

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