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PROGRAM:

NAME


notangle, noweave, nountangle - noweb, a literate-programming tool

SYNOPSIS


notangle [-Rrootname ...] [-filter command] [-L[format]] [file] ...
nountangle [-ml|-m3|-c|-c++|-awk|-tex|-f77|-f90|-lisp|-matlab] [-Rrootname ...] [-filter
command] [-wwidth] [file] ...
noweave [options] [file] ...

DESCRIPTION


Noweb is a literate-programming tool like Knuth's WEB, only simpler. A noweb file
contains program source code interleaved with documentation. When notangle is given a
noweb file, it writes the program on standard output. When noweave is given a noweb file,
it reads the noweb source and produces, on standard output, LaTeX, TeX, troff, or HTML
source for typeset documentation. nountangle converts a literate program into an ordinary
program by turning interleaved documentation into comments. The file name `-' refers to
standard input.

FORMAT OF NOWEB FILES


A noweb file is a sequence of chunks, which may appear in any order. A chunk may contain
code or documentation. Documentation chunks begin with a line that starts with an at sign
(@) followed by a space or newline. They have no names. Code chunks begin with
<<chunk name>>=
on a line by itself. The double left angle bracket (<<) must be in the first column.
Chunks are terminated by the beginning of another chunk, or by end of file. If the first
line in the file does not mark the beginning of a chunk, it is assumed to be the first
line of a documentation chunk.

Documentation chunks contain text that is ignored by notangle and copied verbatim to
standard output by noweave (except for quoted code). noweave can work with LaTeX, plain
TeX, troff or HTML. With plain TeX, it inserts a reference to a TeX macro package, nwmac,
which defines commands like \chapter and \section.

Code chunks contain program source code and references to other code chunks. Several code
chunks may have the same name; notangle concatenates their definitions to produce a single
chunk, just as does tangle(1). Code chunk definitions are like macro definitions;
notangle extracts a program by expanding one chunk (by default, the chunk named <<*>>).
The definition of that chunk contains references to other chunks, which are themselves
expanded, and so on. notangle's output is readable; it preserves the indentation of
expanded chunks with respect to the chunks in which they appear.

Code may be quoted within documentation chunks by placing double square brackets ([[...]])
around it. These double square brackets are ignored by notangle, but they may be used by
noweave to give the code special typographic treatment, e.g., hypertext links. If quoted
code ends with three or more square brackets, noweave chooses the rightmost pair, so that,
for example, [[a[i]]] is parsed correctly. The names of code chunks may appear within
quoted code unless that quoted code is itself part of the name of a code chunk.

In code, noweb treats unpaired double left or right angle brackets as literal << and >>.
To force any such brackets, even paired brackets or brackets in documentation, to be
treated as literal, use a preceding at sign (e.g. @<<).

Some programming or formatting languages may require a single @ sign in the first column.
Noweb users may achieve this effect by putting a doubled @@ in the first column; in this
position only, it stands for a single @ sign.

TANGLING


notangle and nountangle accept the same set of options, although some options have effects
only on one or the other. The options are:

-Rname Expand the <<name>> code chunk. The -R option can be repeated, in which case each
chunk is written to the output. If no -R option is given, expand the chunk named
<<*>>.

-Lformat
Emit line number indications at chunk boundaries. A line number indication
identifies the source of the line that follows it. In format, %F indicates the
name of the source file, %L indicates the line number of the source file, %N
indicates a newline, and %% indicates a percent sign. A sign and digit may be
inserted between the percent sign and the `L', in which case the line number will
be adjusted by that amount. If format is omitted, the default format is that
accepted by the C preprocessor: `#line %L "%F"%N'. When using the -Lformat option,
notangle ensures that all text appears in the same column in input and output.
nountangle ignores this option.

Common format strings include:
C -L'#line %L "%F"%N'
Sun FORTRAN -L'\# %L "%F"%N'
Icon -L'#line %-1L "%F"%N'
Modula-3 -L'<*LINE %L "%F" *>%N'
SML/NJ -L'(*#line %L "%F"*)'

To solve the converse problem, that is, to get noweb to do something sensible with
#line in its input, see the sharpline filter in the examples directory.

-tk Copy tabs untouched from input to output, and use tabs for indentation, assuming
stops every k columns. By default, tabs are expanded to spaces with stops every 8
columns.

-filter cmd
Filter the noweb source through cmd after converting it to tool form and before
tangling. notangle looks for cmd first on the user's PATH, then in /usr/lib/noweb.
Such filters can be used to add features to notangle; for an example see
/usr/lib/noweb/emptydefn. For experts only.

-markup parser
Use parser to parse the input file. Enables use of noweb tools on files in other
formats; for example, the numarkup parser understands nuweb(1) format. See
nowebfilters(7) for more information. For experts only.

-awk | -c | -icn | -icon | -ml | -m3 | -pascal | -f77 | -f90 | -tex
When nountangle transforms documentation chunks into comments, use the comment
format of the language named. -c is the default. notangle ignores these options.

-wn When nountangle transforms documentation chunks into comments, create comments on
lines of width n. notangle ignores this option.

WEAVING


Output from noweave can be used in TeX documents that \input nwmac, in LaTeX documents
that use the noweb package (see nowebstyle(1)), and in HTML documents to be browsed with
Mosaic(1). Noweave treats code chunks somewhat like LaTeX list environments. If the ``@
'' that terminates a code chunk is followed immediately by text, that text follows the
code chunk without a paragraph break. If the rest of the line is blank, noweave puts TeX
into ``vertical mode,'' and later text starts a fresh, indented paragraph.

No page breaks occur in the middle of code chunks unless necessary to avoid an overfull
vbox. The documentation chunk immediately preceding a code chunk appears on the same page
as that code chunk unless doing so would violate the previous rule.

Noweave inserts no extra newlines in its TeX output, so the line numbers given in TeX
error messages are the same as those in the input file.

noweave has options that dictate choice of formatter and that support different formatting
idioms and tools. Basic options are described here; options related to index and cross-
reference information are described in the INDEXING AND CROSS-REFERENCE section.

-latex Emit LaTeX, including wrapper in article style with the noweb package and page
style. (Default)

-tex Emit plain TeX, including wrapper with nwmac macros.

-html Emit HTML, using HTML wrapper. The output is uninteresting without -index or -x.
The tags <nowebchunks> and <nowebindex>, on lines by themselves, produce a list of
chunks and an index of identifiers, respectively. If these tags are not present,
the list and index are placed at the end of the file.

-latex+html
Assume documentation chunks are LaTeX, but generate HTML for code chunks, suitably
marked so conversion with latex2html(1) yields reasonable output. A LaTeX wrapper
is implied, but can be turned off with -n. Use of this option is deprecated; use
-html with -filter l2h instead.

-troff Emit troff(1) markup (with no wrapper). The result should be processed with
noroff(1). Bug reports for -troff to Aharon Robbins <[email protected]>.

-n Don't use any wrapper (header or trailer). This option is useful when noweave's
output will be a part of a larger document. See also -delay.

-filter cmd
Filters the noweb source through cmd after converting it to tool form and before
converting to TeX. noweave looks for cmd first on the user's PATH, then in
/usr/lib/noweb. Such filters can be used to add features to noweave; for an
example, see /usr/lib/noweb/noxref.krom. Noweave supports up to four filters; one
can get more by shell trickery, for example, -filter "icon.filter | noidx". The
-autodefs, -x, -index, and -indexfrom options are implemented as filters. Filters
are executed with the shell's eval command, so cmd should be quoted accordingly.

-markup parser
Use parser to parse the input file. Enables use of noweb tools on files in other
formats; for example, the numarkup parser understands nuweb(1) format. See
nowebfilters(7) for more information. For experts only.

-option opt
Adds \noweboptions{opt} to the LaTeX header. See nowebstyle(1) for values of opt.
Normally useful only with the -latex option, but -option longxref works black magic
with -html.

-delay By default, noweave puts file-name and other information into the output before the
first chunk of the program. -delay delays that information until after the first
documentation chunk, making act a little bit like the WEB ``limbo.'' The option is
typically used to enable a user to put a specialized LaTeX \documentclass command
and other preamble material in the first documentation chunk (i.e., before the
first @ sign). This option also forces trailing cross-referencing information to
be emitted just before the final chunk, instead of at the end of the document; the
final chunk is expected to contain \end{document}. The -delay option implies the
-n option.

-tk Expand tabs with stops every k columns. (Default is to expand every 8 columns.)

-t Copy tabs to the output.

-v Print the pipeline and RCS info on standard error.

INDEXING AND CROSS-REFERENCE


When used with LaTeX, troff, or HTML, noweave can provide indexing and cross-reference
information for chunks and for programming-language identifiers. Identifier definitions
may be marked by hand using backticks (`); the -filter btdefn option recognizes these
markings. For some languages, defintioins may be found automatically using the -autodefs
option. This section describes the indexing and cross-reference options; it might well be
skipped on first reading.

-x For LaTeX, add a page number to each chunk name identifying the location of that
chunk's definition, and emit cross-reference information relating definitions and
uses. For HTML, create hypertext links between uses and definitions of chunks.
When noweave -x is used with LaTeX, the control sequence \nowebchunks expands to a
sorted list of all code chunks.

-index Build cross-reference information (or hypertext links) for defined identifiers.
Definitions are those found in the input files by -autodefs language or by
-filterbtdefn. Requires LaTeX or HTML. -index implies -x; including both will
generate strange-looking output. noweave does not generate cross-references to
identifiers that appear in quoted code (@[[...@]]), but it does generate hypertext
links. When noweave -index is used with LaTeX, the control sequence \nowebindex
expands to an index of identifiers.

-indexfrom index
Like -index, but the identifiers to be indexed are taken from file index. See
noindex(1).

-autodefs lang
Discover identifier definitions automatically. Code in chunks must be in language
lang. Permissible langs vary but may include tex or icon. Useless without -index,
which it must precede.

-showautodefs
Show values of lang usable with -autodefs.

ERROR MESSAGES


If notangle or noweave encounters a chunk name within documentation, it assumes that this
indicates an error, usually misspelling ``<<name>>=''. Other error messages should be
self-explanatory.

It is incorrect to refer to a chunk that is never defined, but it is OK for chunks to be
defined and not used.

EXAMPLES


If you have trouble digesting this man page, you're not alone. Here are a few examples to
get you started. I'll assume you have a foo.nw file with a C program in chunk <<foo.c>>
and a header file in chunk <<foo.h>>, and that your documentation is marked up using
latex(1). I'll show you how to build things using the most common options.

To rebuild your C source, try
notangle -L -Rfoo.c foo.nw > foo.c
To rebuild your header file, try
notangle -Rfoo.h foo.nw | cpif foo.h
There are two compromises here. Omitting -L keeps #line out of your header file, and
using cpif prevents the command from rewriting foo.h unless the contents have changed.
Thus, this is good code to put in a Makefile rule.

To build a printed document, run
noweave -autodefs c -index foo.nw > foo.tex
If you have your own preamble, containing \documentclass and all, you will also need the
-delay option.

To build a web page, run
noweave -filter l2h -autodefs c -index -html foo.nw | htmltoc > foo.html
Have fun!

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