Provided by: ruby-ronn_0.7.3-1_all bug


       ronn-format - manual authoring format based on Markdown


       name(1) -- short, single-sentence description

       ## SYNOPSIS

       `name` [<optional>...] <flags>


       A normal paragraph. This can span multiple lines and is terminated with two
       or more line endings -- just like Markdown.

       Inline markup for `code`, `user input`, and **strong** are displayed
       boldface; <variable>, _emphasis_, *emphasis*, are displayed in italics
       (HTML) or underline (roff).

       Manual references like sh(1), markdown(7), roff(7), etc. are hyperlinked in
       HTML output.

       Link to sections like [STANDARDS][], [SEE ALSO][], or [WITH A DIFFERENT LINK

       Definition lists:

         * `-a`, `--argument`=[<value>]:
           One or more paragraphs describing the argument.

         * You can put whatever you *want* here, really:
           Nesting and paragraph spacing are respected.

       Frequently used sections:

       ## OPTIONS
       ## SYNTAX
       ## STANDARDS
       ## BUGS
       ## HISTORY
       ## AUTHOR
       ## COPYRIGHT
       ## SEE ALSO


       The  ronn(1)  command  converts  text in a simple markup to UNIX manual
       pages. The syntax  includes  all  Markdown  formatting  features,  plus
       conventions  for expressing the structure and various notations present
       in standard UNIX manpages.

       Not all roff(7)  typesetting  features  can  be  expressed  using  ronn


       Manpages  have  a name, section, and a one-line description. Files must
       start with a level one heading defining these attributes:

           ls(1) -- list directory contents

       Indicates that the manpage is named ls in manual section 1 (


       Man section headings are expressed with markdown  level  two  headings.
       There are two syntaxes for level two headings.

       Hash prefix syntax:

           ## HEADING TEXT

       Dash underline syntax:

           HEADING TEXT

       Section  headings  should  be  all uppercase and may not contain inline


       Manpages have a limited set of text  formatting  capabilities.  There's
       basically  boldface and italics (often displayed using underline). Ronn
       uses the following bits of markdown(7) to accomplish this:

       `backticks` (markdown compatible)
              Code, flags, commands, and noun-like things; typically displayed
              in  in boldface. All text included within backticks is displayed
              literally; other inline markup is not  processed.  HTML  output:

       **double-stars** (markdown compatible)
              Also  displayed  in boldface. Unlike backticks, inline markup is
              processed. HTML output: <strong>.

       <anglequotes> (non-compatible markdown extension)
              User-specified arguments, variables, or  user  input.  Typically
              displayed with underline in roff output. HTML output: <var/>.

       _underbars_ (markdown compatible)
              Emphasis.  May  be  used  for  literal  option values. Typically
              displayed with underline in roff output. HTML output: <em>.

       Here is grep(1)'s DESCRIPTION section represented in ronn:

           `Grep` searches the named input <FILE> (or standard input if
           no files are named, or the file name `-` is given) for lines
           containing a match to the given <PATTERN>. By default, `grep`
           prints the matching lines.


       The definition list syntax is compatible with markdown's unordered list
       syntax but requires that the first line of each list item be terminated
       with a colon

       An example  definition  list,  taken  from  BSD  test(1)'s  DESCRIPTION

            The following primaries are used to construct expressions:

              * `-b` <file>:
                True if <file> exists and is a block special file.

              * `-c` <file>:
                True if _file_ exists and is a character special file.

              * `-d` <file>:
                True if file exists and is a directory.


       All markdown(7) linking features are supported.

       Markdown reference-style links can be used to link to specific sections
       by name:

           ## SECTION 1

           See the following section.

           ## SECTION 2

           See [SECTION 1][] or [to put it another way][SECTION 1].

       The anchor name  would  be  #SECTION-1  and  #SECTION-2.  All  non-word
       characters are removed and spaces are replaced by dashes.


       ronn(1), markdown(7), roff(7)