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authorCharles Crayne <chuck@thor.crayne.org>2007-12-28 15:00:03 -0800
committerCharles Crayne <chuck@thor.crayne.org>2007-12-28 15:00:03 -0800
commit1727b3d0ebe310721ce17bca4448d44cf28ff850 (patch)
treecf57fbc7c1621b16a735198ba4dc71fe6f47f10a
parent9e9a24253a56ad94014d5848bf4ad91ccd6cd1fb (diff)
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Check in Ed Beroset's documentation fix
Correct count in %strlen example
-rw-r--r--doc/nasmdoc.src4
1 files changed, 2 insertions, 2 deletions
diff --git a/doc/nasmdoc.src b/doc/nasmdoc.src
index 1a2f007b..ad797443 100644
--- a/doc/nasmdoc.src
+++ b/doc/nasmdoc.src
@@ -2059,7 +2059,7 @@ example of the use of this would be:
\c %strlen charcnt 'my string'
-In this example, \c{charcnt} would receive the value 8, just as
+In this example, \c{charcnt} would receive the value 9, just as
if an \c{%assign} had been used. In this example, \c{'my string'}
was a literal string but it could also have been a single-line
macro that expands to a string, as in the following example:
@@ -2068,7 +2068,7 @@ macro that expands to a string, as in the following example:
\c %strlen charcnt sometext
As in the first case, this would result in \c{charcnt} being
-assigned the value of 8.
+assigned the value of 9.
\S{substr} \i{Sub-strings}: \i\c{%substr}