Provided by: vche_1.7.2-6_i386 bug

NAME

       vche.conf - configuration file for VCHE

DESCRIPTION

       This  file,  if exists, is read by vche to set the program flags. If it
       does not exist, the flags will be set to their default (all  off),  and
       no warnings will be issued.

       Example config file:

       # VCHE Config file
       #
       # Note: ’#’ are comments
       #
       # Be careful not to set "readonly" and "edit" flags to "on" at
       # the same time.
       #

       # Enable bell
       bell=on

       # Start in view mode
       edit=off

       # Don’t mask non-printable characters
       mask=off

       # Mask zero bytes
       zero=on

       # Show the hex segment
       nohex=off

       # Enable read-write
       readonly=off

       This          file          could         be         located         at
       /build/buildd/vche-1.7.2/debian/vche/etc/vche.conf by default.

FLAGS

       There are six flags, you could see them at the top of the screen  as  a
       set of six letters, you know when they are set when one of them is red.

       bell=[on|off]
              When set you will hear a beep when you do some illegal action.

       mask=[on|off]
              This flag "masks" control and extended ascii characters, showing
              a  "."  instead.  This  flag  has no meaning in the vche-raw and
              vche-nc  versions,  since  they  can  not  show  all   the   256
              characters.

       edit=[on|off]
              This flag is set when you are editing the file.

       zero=[on|off]
              This  (as  the  mask  flag)  only works with the virtual console
              version of VCHE, it shows a dot (".") instead of the ASCII zero,
              this  is  useful when spaces and zeros confuse you, because they
              look the same in the character ROM.

       nohex=[on|off]
              Clear the hex segment. Sometimes it is useful to  see  only  the
              offset  and  the  ASCII bytes without seeing the bytes values in
              hex, it allows us to view a file more easily.

       readonly=[on|off]
              When set any file viewed will be opened  readonly.  The  program
              also set this flag to "on" (even if you set it off), when a file
              cannot be opened read/write. When the file that we want to  edit
              is  being  executed  by another process this flag is also set to
              "on", this usually happens with the shell (which  is  of  course
              always running).

SEE ALSO

       vche(1),  vcs(4),  vcsa(4), console_codes(4), charsets(4), terminfo(5),
       ncurses(3x).

AUTHOR

           Diego Javier Grigna <diego@grigna.com>