Mailinglist Archive: opensuse-translation (114 mails)

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[opensuse-translation] two really big strings..
  • From: "Luiz Fernando Ranghetti" <elchevive68@xxxxxxxxx>
  • Date: Fri, 21 Nov 2008 22:12:39 -0200
  • Message-id: <dca9906e0811211612j440b1d5fp3cfc88de52228cab@xxxxxxxxxxxxxx>

In the .po files updated today, there are 2 strings in yast2-gtk.$$.po
which are really big:

line 677:

<h1>Purpose</h1><p>This tool gives you control on overviewing and
picking patches. You may also reverse patches that have been applied
to the system.</p><h1>Usage</h1><h2>Categories</h2><p>Patches are
grouped as follows:</p><ul><li>Security: patches a software flaw that
could be exploited to gain restricted privilege.</li><li>Recommended:
fixes non-security related flaws (e.g. data corruption, performance
slowdown)</li><li>Optional: ones that only apply to few
users.</li></ul><p>Only patches that apply to your system will be
visible. openSUSE developers are very restrained in pushing patches;
you can be sure that all patches are of signficant severity.</p><p>If
you are looking for applications enhancements, you should check for
Upgrades on the Software Manager.</p>

line 673:

<h1>Purpose</h1><p>This tool lets you install, remove, and update
applications.</p><p>openSUSE's software management is also called
'package management'. A package is generally an application bundle,
but multiple packages that extend the application may be offered in
order to avoid clutter (e.g. games tend to de-couple the music data in
another package, since its not essential and requires significant disk
space). The base package will get the application's name, while extra
packages are suffix-ed. Common extras are:</p><ul><li>-plugin-:
extends the application with some extra functionality.</li><li>-devel:
needed for software development.</li><li>-debuginfo: needed for
software beta-testing.</li><li>-fr, -dr, -pl (language siglas):
translation files (your language package will be marked for
installation automatically).</li></ul><p>You will find both packages
installed on your system, and packages that are made available through
the setup-ed repositories. You cans either install or upgrade an
available package, or remove an installed one.</p><blockquote>A
repository is a packages media; it can either be local (like your Suse
CDs), or a remote internet server. You can find utilities to setup
repositories on the YaST control
center.</blockquote><h1>Usage</h1><h2>Available, Upgrades, Installed
buttons</h2><p>These buttons produce listings of the different sources
of packages. 'Available' are the ones from the setup-ed repositories
less those you have installed. 'Installed' lists the packages
installed in your system. 'Upgrades' is a mix listing of the installed
packages that have more recent versions available. 'All' will combine
all sources.</p><h2>Filters</h2><p>Enter free text into the
search-field to match their names and descriptions. (a search for
'office' will bring up the 'OpenOffice' packages as well as AbiWord
which carries the word 'office' in its description). You can also
choose to view software from a specific repository.</p><h2>Categories
&amp; Collections</h2><p>Software for openSUSE is indexed so that you
can find software for a specific task when you don't know the name of
the software you are looking for. Browse indices of software by using
the tree-view in the left column; you can view the available software
by their Package names, or grouped in 'Categories' or 'Patterns' by
the selecting a view-mode from the drop-down-menu below. Categories'
are simple, hierarchical classifications of software packages, like
'Multimedia/Video', while 'Patterns' are task-oriented collections of
multiple packages that install like one (the installation of the
'server'-pattern for example will install various software needed for
running a server). By using 'Install All' you make sure that future
collection changes, when you upgrade openSUSE, will be
honored.</p><h2>Software details in the box below</h2><p>In the
package detail view you can perform actions affecting this software;
like install, uninstall, version-upgrade or -downgrade. All changes
that you make will be saved, but not yet performed.</p><p>You can
review changes in the right-side pane of the software-manager. You can
revoke changes individually at any time by clicking the 'undo'-button
next to a saved change.</p><p>The lock button can be used to lock the
selected package state; it won't allow some automatic operation to
install, upgrade or remove the package. This is only useful in very
unusual cases: for instance, you may not want to install some drivers
because they interfer with your system, yet you want to install some
collection that includes them.</p><p>The changes will be performed
once you decide to click the 'perform changes' button in the
lower-right corner. If you want to leave the software-manager without
performing any changes, simply press the button labeled
'Abort'.</p><blockquote><i>Developed by Ricardo Cruz
&lt;rpmcruz@xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx&gt;<br>Thanks to Christian Jager for
co-designing this tool.</i></blockquote>

by the way, in the bigger, sometimes it calls openSUSE, in other Suse....

It is a help text or a manual itself ? >:-)


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