Blob Blame History Raw
diff -dur latexmk-4.01.ORIG/latexmk.1 latexmk-4.01/latexmk.1
--- latexmk-4.01.ORIG/latexmk.1	2008-09-28 14:14:18.000000000 -0600
+++ latexmk-4.01/latexmk.1	2008-10-13 12:17:22.000000000 -0600
@@ -1,9 +1,9 @@
-.TH LATEXMK 1L "28 September 2008" ""
-.SH NAME
+.TH "LATEXMK" "1L" "28 September 2008" "" ""
+.SH "NAME"
 latexmk \- generate LaTeX document
-.SH SYNOPSIS
+.SH "SYNOPSIS"
 .B latexmk [options] [file ...] 
-.SH DESCRIPTION
+.SH "DESCRIPTION"
 .I Latexmk
 completely automates the process of compiling a LaTeX document.
 Essentially, it is like a specialized relative of the general
@@ -13,12 +13,12 @@
 source file for a document, and it issues the appropriate sequence of
 commands to generate a .dvi, .ps, .pdf and/or hardcopy version of the
 document.  
-.PP
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR can also be set to run continuously with a suitable
 previewer.  In that case the LaTeX program, etc, are rerun whenever
 one of the source files is modified, and the previewer automatically
-updates the on-screen view of the compiled document.
-.PP
+updates the on\-screen view of the compiled document.
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR determines which are the source files by examining the
 log file.  When \fIlatexmk\fR is run, it examines properties of the
 source files, and if any have been changed since the last document
@@ -32,14 +32,14 @@
 For example, from an updated figure file it can automatically generate
 a file in encapsulated postscript or another suitable format for
 reading by LaTeX.
-.PP
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR has two different previewing options.  In the simple
-\fB-pv\fR option, a dvi, postscript or pdf previewer is automatically
+\fB\-pv\fR option, a dvi, postscript or pdf previewer is automatically
 run after generating the dvi, postscript or pdf version of the
 document.  The type of file to view is selected according to
 configuration settings and command line options.
-.PP
-The second previewing option is the powerful \fB-pvc\fR option
+.PP 
+The second previewing option is the powerful \fB\-pvc\fR option
 (mnemonic: "preview continuously").  In this case, \fIlatexmk\fR runs
 continuously, regularly monitoring all the source files to see if any
 have changed.  Every time a change is detected, \fIlatexmk\fR runs all
@@ -49,31 +49,31 @@
 are written to disk, \fIlatexmk\fR completely automates the cycle of
 updating the .dvi (and possibly the .ps and .pdf) file, and refreshing
 the previewer's display.  It's not quite WYSIWYG, but usefully close.
-.PP
+.PP 
 For other previewers, the user may have to manually make the previewer
 update its display, which can be (some versions of xdvi and gsview) as
 simple as forcing a redraw of its display.
-.PP
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR has the ability to print a banner in gray diagonally
 across each page when making the postscript file.  It can also, if
 needed, call an external program to do other postprocessing on the
 generated files.
-.PP
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR is highly configurable, both from the command line and
 in configuration files, so that it can accommodate a wide variety of
 user needs and system configurations.  Default values are set
 according to the operating system, so \fIlatexmk\fR often works 
-without special configuration on MS-Windows, cygwin, Linux, OS-X, and
+without special configuration on MS\-Windows, cygwin, Linux, OS\-X, and
 other UNIX systems (notably Solaris).
-.PP
+.PP 
 A very annoying complication handled very reliably by \fILatexmk\fR,
 is that LaTeX is a multiple pass system.  On each run, LaTeX reads in
 information generated on a previous run, for things like cross
 referencing and indexing.  In the simplest cases, a second run of
 LaTeX suffices, and often the log file contains a message about the
-need for another pass.  However, there is a wide variety of add-on
+need for another pass.  However, there is a wide variety of add\-on
 macro packages to LaTeX, with a variety of behaviors.  The result is
-to break simple-minded determinations of how many runs are needed and
+to break simple\-minded determinations of how many runs are needed and
 of which programs.  In its new version, \fIlatexmk\fR has a highly
 general and efficient solution to these issues.  The solution involves
 retaining between runs information on the source files, and a symptom
@@ -81,10 +81,10 @@
 \fR.fdb_latexmk\fR, by default) that contains the source file
 information.
 
-.SH LATEXMK OPTIONS AND ARGUMENTS ON COMMAND LINE
-(All options can be introduced by single or double "-" characters,
-e.g., "latexmk -help" or "latexmk --help".)
-.TP
+.SH "LATEXMK OPTIONS AND ARGUMENTS ON COMMAND LINE"
+(All options can be introduced by single or double "\-" characters,
+e.g., "latexmk \-help" or "latexmk \-\-help".)
+.TP 
 .B file
 One or more files can be specified.  If no files are specified,
 \fIlatexmk\fR will, by default, run on all files in the current working directory
@@ -92,39 +92,39 @@
 description concerning the \fI@default_files\fR variable in the
 section "List of configuration variables usable in initialization
 files". 
-.PP
+.PP 
 If a file is specified without an extension, then the ".tex" extension
 is automatically added, just as LaTeX does.  Thus, if you specify:
 
 	latexmk foo
 
 then \fIlatexmk\fR will operate on the file "foo.tex".  
-.TP
-.B -bm <message>
+.TP 
+.B \-bm <message>
 A banner message to print diagonally across each page when converting
 the dvi file to postscript.  The message must be a single argument on
 the command line so be careful with quoting spaces and such.
 
-Note that if the \fB-bm\fR option is specified, the \fB-ps\fR option is
+Note that if the \fB\-bm\fR option is specified, the \fB\-ps\fR option is
 assumed.
-.TP
-.B -bi <intensity>
+.TP 
+.B \-bi <intensity>
 How dark to print the banner message.  A decimal number between 0 and 1.
 0 is black and 1 is white.  The default is 0.95, which is OK unless your
 toner cartridge is getting low.
-.TP
-.B -bs <scale>
+.TP 
+.B \-bs <scale>
 A decimal number that specifies how large the banner message will be
 printed.  Experimentation is necessary to get the right scale for your
 message, as a rule of thumb the scale should be about equal to 1100
 divided by the number of characters in the message.  The default is 220.0
 which is just right for 5 character messages.
 .TP 
-.B -commands
+.B \-commands
 List the commands used by \fIlatexmk\fR for processing files, and then
 exit. 
 .TP 
-.B -c
+.B \-c
 Clean up (remove) all regeneratable files generated by \fIlatex\fR and
 \fIbibtex\fR except dvi, postscript and pdf.  These files are a
 combination of log files, aux files, and those with extensions
@@ -133,44 +133,44 @@
 removed.  But the file containing a database of source file
 information is not removed.
 
-This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  See the \fB-gg\fR option
+This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  See the \fB\-gg\fR option
 if you want to do a cleanup then a make.
 .TP 
-.B -C
+.B \-C
 Clean up (remove) all regeneratable files generated by \fIlatex\fR and
-\fIbibtex\fR.  This is the same as the \fB-c\fR option with the
+\fIbibtex\fR.  This is the same as the \fB\-c\fR option with the
 addition of dvi, postscript and pdf files, and those with extensions
 in the \fI$clean_full_ext\fR configuration variable.
 
-This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  See the \fB-gg\fR option
+This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  See the \fB\-gg\fR option
 if you want to do a cleanup than a make.
 .TP 
-.B -CA
+.B \-CA
 Clean up (remove) absolutely all regeneratable files.  This is the
-action specified by \fB-C\fR with the addition of deleting the file
+action specified by \fB\-C\fR with the addition of deleting the file
 containing the database of source file information.
 
-This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  It is the same as \fB-C
--CF\fR.  See the \fB-gg\fR option if you want to do a cleanup then a
+This cleanup is instead of a regular make.  It is the same as \fB\-C
+\-CF\fR.  See the \fB\-gg\fR option if you want to do a cleanup then a
 make.
 .TP 
-.B -CF
+.B \-CF
 Remove the file containing the database of source file information,
 before doing the other actions requested.
 .TP 
-.B -d
+.B \-d
 Set draft mode.  This prints the banner message "DRAFT" across your
 page when converting the dvi file to postscript.  Size and intensity
-can be modified with the \fB-bs\fR and \fB-bi\fR options.  The \fB-bm\fR
+can be modified with the \fB\-bs\fR and \fB\-bi\fR options.  The \fB\-bm\fR
 option will override this option as this is really just a short way of
 specifying:
 
-	latexmk -bm DRAFT
+	latexmk \-bm DRAFT
 
-Note that if the \fB-d\fR option is specified, the \fB-ps\fR option is
+Note that if the \fB\-d\fR option is specified, the \fB\-ps\fR option is
 assumed.
-.TP
-.B -dF
+.TP 
+.B \-dF
 Dvi file filtering.  The argument to this option is a filter which will
 generate a filtered dvi file with the extension ".dviF".  All extra
 processing (e.g. conversion to postscript, preview, printing) will then
@@ -178,150 +178,150 @@
 
 Example usage: To use dviselect to select only the even pages of the dvi file:
 
-	latexmk -dF 'dviselect even' foo.tex
-.TP
-.B -diagnostics
+	latexmk \-dF 'dviselect even' foo.tex
+.TP 
+.B \-diagnostics
 Print detailed diagnostics during a run.  This may help for debugging
 problems or to understand \fI.latexmk\fR's behavior in difficult
 situations. 
-.TP
-.B -dvi
+.TP 
+.B \-dvi
 Generate dvi version of document.
-.TP
-.B -dvi-
+.TP 
+.B \-dvi\-
 Turn off generation of dvi version of document.  (This may get
 overridden, if some other file is made (e.g., a .ps file) that is
 generated from the dvi file, or if no generated file at all is
 requested.) 
-.TP
-.B -e <code>
+.TP 
+.B \-e <code>
 Execute the specified initialization code before processing.  The code
 is \fIPerl\fR code of the same form as is used in \fIlatexmk\fR's
-initialization files -- for more details, see the information on the
-\fB-r\fR option, and the section about "Configuration/initialization
+initialization files \-\- for more details, see the information on the
+\fB\-r\fR option, and the section about "Configuration/initialization
 (RC) files".  The code is typically a sequence of assignment
 statements separated by semicolons.
 
-The code is executed when the \fB-e\fR option is encountered during
-\fIlatexmk\fR's parsing of its command line.  See the \fB-r\fR option
+The code is executed when the \fB\-e\fR option is encountered during
+\fIlatexmk\fR's parsing of its command line.  See the \fB\-r\fR option
 for a way of executing initialization code from a file.  An error
-results in \fIlatexmk\fR stopping.  Multiple instances of the \fB-r\fR
-and \fB-e\fR options can be used, and they are executed in the order
+results in \fIlatexmk\fR stopping.  Multiple instances of the \fB\-r\fR
+and \fB\-e\fR options can be used, and they are executed in the order
 they appear on the command line.
 
 Some care is needed to deal with proper quoting of special characters
 in the code on the command line.  For example, suppose it is desired
-to set the latex command to use its -shell-escape option, then under
+to set the latex command to use its \-shell\-escape option, then under
 UNIX/LINUX you could use the line
 
-	latexmk -e '$latex=q/latex %O -shell-escape %S/' file.tex
+	latexmk \-e '$latex=q/latex %O \-shell\-escape %S/' file.tex
 
 (Note that the q/.../ construct is a \fIPerl\fR idiom equivalent to using
 single quotes.  This is easier than arranging to get a quote character
 correctly escaped in a way that is independent of the shell and the
-operating-system.)
-.TP
-.B -f
+operating\-system.)
+.TP 
+.B \-f
 Force \fIlatexmk\fR to continue document processing despite errors.
 Normally, when \fIlatexmk\fR detects that LaTeX or another program has
 found an error which will not be resolved by further processing, no
 further processing is carried out.
-.TP
-.B -f-
-Turn off the forced processing-past-errors such as is set by the
-\fB-f\fR option.  This could be used to override a setting in a
+.TP 
+.B \-f\-
+Turn off the forced processing\-past\-errors such as is set by the
+\fB\-f\fR option.  This could be used to override a setting in a
 configuration file.
-.TP
-.B -g
+.TP 
+.B \-g
 Force \fIlatexmk\fR to process document fully, even under situations
 where \fIlatexmk\fR would normally decide that no changes in the
 source files have occurred since the previous run. 
 This option is useful, for example, if you change some options and
 wish to reprocess the files.
-.TP
-.B -g-
-Turn off \fB-g\fR.
-.TP
-.B -gg
+.TP 
+.B \-g\-
+Turn off \fB\-g\fR.
+.TP 
+.B \-gg
 "Super go mode" or "clean make": clean out generated files as if
-\fB-CA\fR had been given, and then do a regular make.
-.TP
-.B -h, -help
+\fB\-CA\fR had been given, and then do a regular make.
+.TP 
+.B \-h, \-help
 Print help information.
-.TP
-.B -l
+.TP 
+.B \-l
 Run in landscape mode, using the landscape mode for the previewers and
 the dvi to postscript converters.  This option is not normally needed
 nowadays, since current previewers normally determine this information
 automatically. 
-.TP
-.B -l-
-Turn off \fB-l\fR.
-.TP
-.B -new-viewer
-When in continuous-preview mode, always start a new viewer to view the
-generated file.  By default, \fIlatexmk\fR will, in continuous-preview
+.TP 
+.B \-l\-
+Turn off \fB\-l\fR.
+.TP 
+.B \-new\-viewer
+When in continuous\-preview mode, always start a new viewer to view the
+generated file.  By default, \fIlatexmk\fR will, in continuous\-preview
 mode, test for a previously running previewer for the same file and
 not start a new one if a previous previewer is running.  However, its
-test sometimes fails (notably if there is an already-running previewer
+test sometimes fails (notably if there is an already\-running previewer
 that is viewing a file of the same name as the current file, but in a
 different directory).  This option turns off the default behavior.
-.TP
-.B -new-viewer-
-The inverse of the \fB-new-viewer\fR option.  It puts \fIlatexmk\fR
-in its normal behavior that in preview-continuous mode it checks for
-an already-running previewer.  
-.TP
-.B -p
+.TP 
+.B \-new\-viewer\-
+The inverse of the \fB\-new\-viewer\fR option.  It puts \fIlatexmk\fR
+in its normal behavior that in preview\-continuous mode it checks for
+an already\-running previewer.  
+.TP 
+.B \-p
 Print out the document.  By default it is
 the generated postscript file that is printed.  But you can use the
-\fB-print=...\fR option to print the dvi or pdf files instead, and you
+\fB\-print=...\fR option to print the dvi or pdf files instead, and you
 can configure this in a start up file (by setting the
 \fI$print_type\fR variable).  
 
 However, printing is enabled by default only under UNIX/LINUX systems,
 where the default is to use the lpr command.  In general, the correct
 behavior for printing very much depends on your system's software.  In
-particular, under MS-Windows you must have suitable program(s)
+particular, under MS\-Windows you must have suitable program(s)
 available, and you must have configured the print commands used by
-\fIlatexmk\fR.  This can be non-trivial.  See the documentation on the
+\fIlatexmk\fR.  This can be non\-trivial.  See the documentation on the
 \fI$lpr\fR, \fI$lpr_dvi\fR, and \fI$lpr_pdf\fR configuration variables
 to see how to set the commands for printing.
 
-This option is incompatible with the \fB-pv\fR and \fB-pvc\fR options,
+This option is incompatible with the \fB\-pv\fR and \fB\-pvc\fR options,
 so it turns them off. 
-.TP
-.B -pdf
+.TP 
+.B \-pdf
 Generate pdf version of document using pdflatex.
-.TP
-.B -pdfdvi
+.TP 
+.B \-pdfdvi
 Generate pdf version of document from the dvi file, by default using dvipdf.
-.TP
-.B -pdfps
+.TP 
+.B \-pdfps
 Generate pdf version of document from the ps file, by default using
 ps2pdf. 
-.TP
-.B -pdf-
+.TP 
+.B \-pdf\-
 Turn off generation of pdf version of document.  
 (This can be used to override a setting in a configuration file.
 It may get overridden if some other option requires the generation of
 a pdf file.)
-.TP
-.B -print=dvi, -print=ps, -print=pdf
+.TP 
+.B \-print=dvi, \-print=ps, \-print=pdf
 Define which kind of file is printed.  This option also ensures that
 the requisite file is made, and turns on printing.  The default is to
 print a postscript file.
-.TP
-.B -ps
+.TP 
+.B \-ps
 Generate postscript version of document.
-.TP
-.B -ps-
+.TP 
+.B \-ps\-
 Turn off generation of postscript version of document.
 This can be used to override a setting in a configuration file.
 (It may get overridden by some other option that requires a postscript
 file, for example a request for printing.)
-.TP
-.B -pF
+.TP 
+.B \-pF
 Postscript file filtering.  The argument to this option is a filter
 which will generate a filtered postscript file with the extension
 ".psF".  All extra processing (e.g. preview, printing) will then be
@@ -329,52 +329,52 @@
 
 Example of usage: Use psnup to print two pages on the one page:
 
-	latexmk -ps -pF 'psnup -2' foo.tex
+	latexmk \-ps \-pF 'psnup \-2' foo.tex
 
 or
 
-	latexmk -ps -pF "psnup -2" foo.tex
+	latexmk \-ps \-pF "psnup \-2" foo.tex
 
-Whether to use single or double quotes round the "psnup -2" will
+Whether to use single or double quotes round the "psnup \-2" will
 depend on your command interpreter, as used by the particular version
 of perl and the operating system on your computer.
-.TP
-.B -pv
-Run file previewer.  If the \fB-view\fR option is used, this will select
+.TP 
+.B \-pv
+Run file previewer.  If the \fB\-view\fR option is used, this will select
 the kind of file to be previewed (dvi, ps or pdf).
 Otherwise the viewer views the "highest" kind of file selected, by the
-\fB-dvi\fR, \fB-ps\fR, \fB-pdf\fR, \fB-pdfps\fR options, in the
+\fB\-dvi\fR, \fB\-ps\fR, \fB\-pdf\fR, \fB\-pdfps\fR options, in the
 order dvi, ps, pdf (low to high).
 If no file type has been selected, the dvi previewer will be used.
-This option is incompatible with the \fB-p\fR and \fB-pvc\fR options,
+This option is incompatible with the \fB\-p\fR and \fB\-pvc\fR options,
 so it turns them off.
-.TP
-.B -pv-
-Turn off \fB-pv\fR.
-.TP
-.B -pvc
+.TP 
+.B \-pv\-
+Turn off \fB\-pv\fR.
+.TP 
+.B \-pvc
 Run a file previewer and continually update the .dvi, .ps, and/or .pdf
 files whenever changes are made to source files (see the Description
 above).  Which of these files is generated and which is viewed is
-governed by the other options, and is the same as for the \fB-pv\fR
+governed by the other options, and is the same as for the \fB\-pv\fR
 option. 
-The preview-continuous option \fB-pvc\fR can only work with one file.
+The preview\-continuous option \fB\-pvc\fR can only work with one file.
 So in this case you will normally only specify one filename on
 the command line.  It is also incompatible with the 
-\fB-p\fR and \fB-pv\fR options, so it turns these options off
+\fB\-p\fR and \fB\-pv\fR options, so it turns these options off
 
 With a good previewer the display will be automatically updated.
-(Under \fIsome but not all\fR versions of UNIX/Linux "gv -watch" does
+(Under \fIsome but not all\fR versions of UNIX/Linux "gv \-watch" does
 this for postscript files; this can be set by a configuration
 variable.  This would also work for pdf files except for an apparent
 bug in gv that causes an error when the newly updated pdf file is
 read.)  Many other previewers will need a manual update.
 
-Important note: the acroread program on MS-Windows locks the pdf file,
+Important note: the acroread program on MS\-Windows locks the pdf file,
 and prevents new versions being written, so it is a bad idea to use
-acroread to view pdf files in preview-continuous mode.  It is better
-to use a dvi or ps viewer, as set by one of the \fB-view=dvi\fR and
-\fB-view=ps\fR options.
+acroread to view pdf files in preview\-continuous mode.  It is better
+to use a dvi or ps viewer, as set by one of the \fB\-view=dvi\fR and
+\fB\-view=ps\fR options.
 
 There are some other methods for arranging an update, notably useful
 for many versions of xdvi and xpdf.  These are best set in
@@ -382,26 +382,26 @@
 
 Note that if \fIlatexmk\fR dies or is stopped by the user, the
 "forked" previewer will continue to run.  Successive invocations with
-the \fB-pvc\fR option will not fork new previewers, but \fIlatexmk\fR
+the \fB\-pvc\fR option will not fork new previewers, but \fIlatexmk\fR
 will normally use the existing previewer.  (At least this will happen
 when \fIlatexmk\fR is running under an operating system where it knows
 how to determine whether an existing previewer is running.)
-.TP
-.B -pvc-
-Turn off \fB-pvc\fR.
-.TP
-.B -quiet
-Same as -silent
-.TP
-.B -r <rcfile>
+.TP 
+.B \-pvc\-
+Turn off \fB\-pvc\fR.
+.TP 
+.B \-quiet
+Same as \-silent
+.TP 
+.B \-r <rcfile>
 Read the specified initialization file ("RC file") before processing.
 
-Be careful about the ordering: (1) Standard initialization files --
-see the section below on "Configuration/initialization (RC) files" --
+Be careful about the ordering: (1) Standard initialization files \-\-
+see the section below on "Configuration/initialization (RC) files" \-\-
 are read first.  (2) Then the options on the command line are acted on
 in the order they are given.  Therefore if an initialization file is
-specified by the \fB-r\fR option, it is read during this second step.
-Thus an initialization file specified with the \fB-r\fR option can
+specified by the \fB\-r\fR option, it is read during this second step.
+Thus an initialization file specified with the \fB\-r\fR option can
 override both the standard initialization files and \fIpreviously\fR
 specified options.  But all of these can be overridden by \fIlater\fR
 options.
@@ -409,48 +409,48 @@
 The contents of the RC file just comprise a piece of code in the
 \fIPerl\fR programming language
 (typically a sequence of assignment statements); they are executed
-when the \fB-r\fR option is encountered during \fIlatexmk\fR's parsing
-of its command line.  See the \fB-e\fR option for a way of giving
+when the \fB\-r\fR option is encountered during \fIlatexmk\fR's parsing
+of its command line.  See the \fB\-e\fR option for a way of giving
 initialization code directly on \fIlatexmk\fR's command line.  An
 error results in \fIlatexmk\fR stopping.  Multiple instances of the
-\fB-r\fR and \fB-e\fR options can be used, and they are executed in
+\fB\-r\fR and \fB\-e\fR options can be used, and they are executed in
 the order they appear on the command line.
-.TP
-.B -silent
+.TP 
+.B \-silent
 Run commands silently, i.e., with options that reduce the amount of
 diagnostics generated.  For example, with the default settings for
-commands under UNIX, the command "latex -interaction=batchmode" is used
+commands under UNIX, the command "latex \-interaction=batchmode" is used
 for latex.
 
 Also reduce the number of informational messages that \fIlatexmk\fR
 generates. 
-.TP
-.B -v, -version
+.TP 
+.B \-v, \-version
 Print version number of \fIlatexmk\fR.
-.TP
-.B -verbose
-Opposite of \fB-silent\fR.  This is the default setting.
-.TP
-.B -view=default, -view=dvi, -view=ps, -view=pdf
+.TP 
+.B \-verbose
+Opposite of \fB\-silent\fR.  This is the default setting.
+.TP 
+.B \-view=default, \-view=dvi, \-view=ps, \-view=pdf
 Set the kind of file used when previewing is requested (e.g., by the
-\fB-pv\fR or \fB-pvc\fR switches).  The default is to view the "highest"
+\fB\-pv\fR or \fB\-pvc\fR switches).  The default is to view the "highest"
 kind of requested file (in the order dvi, ps, pdf).  
-.PP
-The preview-continuous option \fB-pvc\fR can only work with one file.
+.PP 
+The preview\-continuous option \fB\-pvc\fR can only work with one file.
 So in this case you will normally only specify one filename on
 the command line.  
-.PP
-Options \fB-p\fR, \fB-pv\fR and \fB-pvc\fR are mutually exclusive.  So
+.PP 
+Options \fB\-p\fR, \fB\-pv\fR and \fB\-pvc\fR are mutually exclusive.  So
 each of these options turns the others off.
 
-.SH EXAMPLES
-.nf
+.SH "EXAMPLES"
+.nf 
 .ta 2i
 % \fBlatexmk thesis\fR		\fI# run latex enough times to resolve
-				cross-references\fR 
+				cross\-references\fR 
 
-% \fBlatexmk -pvc -ps thesis\fR	\fI# run latex enough times to resolve
-					cross-references, make a postscript
+% \fBlatexmk \-pvc \-ps thesis\fR	\fI# run latex enough times to resolve
+					cross\-references, make a postscript
 					file, start a previewer.  Then
 					watch for changes in the source
 					file thesis.tex and any files it
@@ -461,37 +461,38 @@
 					keep running, watching for
 					source file changes.
 
-% \fBlatexmk -c\fR		\fI# remove .aux, .log, .bbl, .blg, .dvi, 
+% \fBlatexmk \-c\fR		\fI# remove .aux, .log, .bbl, .blg, .dvi, 
 					.pdf, .ps & .bbl files\fR
 
 
-.SH CONFIGURATION/INITIALIZATION (RC) FILES
-.PP
+.SH "CONFIGURATION/INITIALIZATION (RC) FILES"
+.PP 
 \fILatexmk\fR can be customized using initialization files, which are
 read at startup in the following order:
-.PP
+.PP 
 1) The system RC file, if it exists.  
    On a UNIX system, \fIlatexmk\fR searches for following places for its
 system RC file, in the following order, and reads the first it finds:
    "/opt/local/share/latexmk/LatexMk",
    "/usr/local/share/latexmk/LatexMk",
    "/usr/local/lib/latexmk/LatexMk".
-   On a MS-WINDOWS system it looks for "C:\\latexmk\\LatexMk".
-.PP
+   On a Fedora system, it only looks for "/etc/latexmk.conf".
+   On a MS\-WINDOWS system it looks for "C:\\latexmk\\LatexMk".
+.PP 
 2) The user's RC file, "$HOME/.latexmkrc", if it exists.  Here $HOME
 is the value of the environment variable HOME.  On UNIX and clones
-(including LINUX), this variable is set by the system; on MS-Windows,
+(including LINUX), this variable is set by the system; on MS\-Windows,
 the user may choose to set it.
-.PP
+.PP 
 3) The RC file in the current working directory.  This file can be
 named either "latexmkrc" or ".latexmkrc", and the first of these to be
 found is used, if any.
-.PP
-4) Any RC file(s) specified on the command line with the \fB-r\fR option.
-.PP
+.PP 
+4) Any RC file(s) specified on the command line with the \fB\-r\fR option.
+.PP 
 Each RC file is a sequence of \fIPerl\fR commands.  Naturally, a user can use
 this in creative ways.  But for most purposes, one simply uses a
-sequence of assignment statements that override some of the built-in
+sequence of assignment statements that override some of the built\-in
 settings of \fILatexmk\fR.  Straightforward cases can be handled
 without knowledge of the \fIPerl\fR language by using the examples in this
 document as templates.  Comment lines are introduced by the "#"
@@ -499,27 +500,27 @@
 
 Note that command line options are obeyed in the order in which
 they are written; thus any RC file specified on the command line with
-the \fB-r\fR option can override previous options but can be itself
+the \fB\-r\fR option can override previous options but can be itself
 overridden by later options on the command line.  There is also the
-\fB-e\fR option, which allows initialization code to be specified in
+\fB\-e\fR option, which allows initialization code to be specified in
 \fIlatexmk\fR's command line.
 
-.SH HOW TO SET VARIABLES IN INITIALIZATION FILES
-.PP
+.SH "HOW TO SET VARIABLES IN INITIALIZATION FILES"
+.PP 
 The important variables that can be configured are described in the
 section "List of configuration variables usable in initialization
 files".  Syntax for setting these variables is of the following forms:
-.PP
+.PP 
 	$bibtex = 'bibtex %O %B';
-.PP
+.PP 
 for the setting of a string variable, 
-.PP
+.PP 
 	$preview_mode = 1;
-.PP
+.PP 
 for the setting of a numeric variable, and
-.PP
+.PP 
 	@default_files = ('paper', 'paper1');
-.PP
+.PP 
 for the setting of an array of strings.  It is possible to append an
 item to an array variable as follows:
 
@@ -534,8 +535,7 @@
 
 
 
-.SH FORMAT OF COMMAND SPECIFICATIONS
-
+.SH "FORMAT OF COMMAND SPECIFICATIONS"
 Some of the variables set the commands that \fIlatexmk\fR uses for
 carrying out its work, for example to generate a dvi file from a tex
 file or to view a postscript file.  This section describes some
@@ -543,42 +543,42 @@
 
 \fBPlaceholders\fR:  Supposed you wanted \fIlatexmk\fR to use the
 command elatex in place of the regular latex command, and suppose
-moreover that you wanted to give it the option "--shell-escape".  You
+moreover that you wanted to give it the option "\-\-shell\-escape".  You
 could do this by the following setting:
-.PP
-     $latex = 'elatex --shell-escape %O %S';
-.PP
+.PP 
+     $latex = 'elatex \-\-shell\-escape %O %S';
+.PP 
 The two items starting with the % character are placeholders.  These
 are substituted by appropriate values before the command is run.  Thus
 %S will be replaced by the source file that elatex will be applied to,
 and %O will be replaced by any options that \fIlatexmk\fR has decided
-to use for this command.  (E.g., if you used the -silent option it
-would replace %O by "-interaction=batchmode".)
+to use for this command.  (E.g., if you used the \-silent option it
+would replace %O by "\-interaction=batchmode".)
 
 The available placeholders are:
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %B
 base of filename for current command.  E.g., if a postscript file
 document.ps is being made from the dvi file document.dvi, then the
 basename is document.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %D
 destination file (e.g., the name of the postscript file when
 converting a dvi file to postscript).
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %O
 options
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %R
 root filename.  This is the base name for the main tex file.  
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %S
 source file (e.g., the name of the dvi file when converting a dvi file
 to ps).
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B %T
 The name of the primary tex file.
-.PP
+.PP 
 The distinction between %B and %R needs a bit of care, since they are
 often the same, but not always.  For example on a simple document, the
 basename of a bibtex run is the same as for the texfile.  But in a
@@ -586,9 +586,9 @@
 a variety of names.  Since bibtex is invoked with the basename of the
 bibliography file, the setting for the bibtex command should therefore
 be 
-.PP
+.PP 
      $bibtex = 'bibtex %O %B';
-.PP
+.PP 
 Generally, you should use %B rather than %R.  Similarly for most
 purposes, the name %T of the primary texfile is not a useful
 placeholder.
@@ -610,9 +610,9 @@
 the previewer running and then returns to its next task (or exits if
 there is nothing else to do).  To achieve this effect of detaching a
 command, you need to precede the command name with "start ", as in
-.PP
+.PP 
      $dvi_previewer = 'start xdvi %O %S';
-.PP
+.PP 
 This will be translated to whatever is appropriate for your operating
 system.
 
@@ -623,31 +623,31 @@
 start.  (3) If the word start occurs more than once at the beginning
 of the command string, that is equivalent to having just one.  (4)
 Under cygwin, some complications happen, since cygwin amounts to a
-complicated merging of UNIX and MS-Windows.  See the source code for
+complicated merging of UNIX and MS\-Windows.  See the source code for
 how I've handled the problem.
 
-\fBCommand names containing spaces\fR: Under MS-Windows it is common
+\fBCommand names containing spaces\fR: Under MS\-Windows it is common
 that the name of a command includes spaces, since software is often
 installed in a subdirectory of "C:\Program Files".  Such command names
 should be enclosed in double quotes, as in
-.PP
+.PP 
      $lpr_pdf = '"c:/Program Files/Ghostgum/gsview/gsview32.exe" /p %S';
-.PP
-\fBUsing MS-Windows file associations\fR: A useful trick under modern
-versions of MS-Windows (e.g., WinXP) is to use just the command
+.PP 
+\fBUsing MS\-Windows file associations\fR: A useful trick under modern
+versions of MS\-Windows (e.g., WinXP) is to use just the command
 'start' by itself:
-.PP
+.PP 
      $dvi_previewer = 'start %S';
-.PP
-Under recent versions of MS-Windows, this will cause to be run
+.PP 
+Under recent versions of MS\-Windows, this will cause to be run
 whatever program the system has associated with dvi files.  (The same
 applies for a postscript viewer and a pdf viewer.)  
 
 \fBNot using a certain command\fR: If a command is not to be run, the
 command name NONE is used, as in
-.PP
+.PP 
      $lpr  = 'NONE lpr';
-.PP
+.PP 
 This typically is used when an appropriate command does not exist on
 your system.  The string after the "NONE" is effectively a comment.
 
@@ -657,9 +657,9 @@
 Suppose you want \fIlatexmk\fR to use latex with source specials
 enabled.  Then you might use the following line in an initialization
 file:
-.PP
-     $latex = 'latex --src-specials %O %S';
-.PP
+.PP 
+     $latex = 'latex \-\-src\-specials %O %S';
+.PP 
 
 \fBAdvanced tricks\fR: Normally one specifies a single command for the
 commands invoked by \fIlatexmk\fR.  Naturally, if there is some
@@ -673,45 +673,45 @@
 file from a tex file you need to run another program after pdflatex to
 perform some extra processing, you could do something like:
 
-     $pdflatex = 'pdflatex --shell-escape %O %S; pst2pdf_for_latexmk %B';
+     $pdflatex = 'pdflatex \-\-shell\-escape %O %S; pst2pdf_for_latexmk %B';
 
-This definition assumes you are using a UNIX-like system, so that the
+This definition assumes you are using a UNIX\-like system, so that the
 two commands to be run are separated by the semicolon in the middle of
 the string.  
 
 
-.SH LIST OF CONFIGURATION VARIABLES USABLE IN INITIALIZATION FILES
-.PP
+.SH "LIST OF CONFIGURATION VARIABLES USABLE IN INITIALIZATION FILES"
+.PP 
 Default values are indicated in brackets.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $banner [0]
 If nonzero, the banner message is printed across each page when
 converting the dvi file to postscript.  Without modifying the variable
-\fI$banner_message\fR, this is equivalent to specifying the \fB-d\fR
+\fI$banner_message\fR, this is equivalent to specifying the \fB\-d\fR
 option.
 
 Note that if \fB$banner\fR is nonzero, the \fB$postscript_mode\fR is
 assumed and the postscript file is always generated, even if it is newer
 than the dvi file.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $banner_intensity [0.95]
-Equivalent to the \fB-bi\fR option, this is a decimal number between 0
+Equivalent to the \fB\-bi\fR option, this is a decimal number between 0
 and 1 that specifies how dark to print the banner message. 0 is black,
 1 is white.  The default is just right if your toner cartridge isn't
 running too low.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $banner_message ["DRAFT"]
 The banner message to print across each page when converting the dvi
-file to postscript.  This is equivalent to the \fB-bm\fR option.
-.TP
+file to postscript.  This is equivalent to the \fB\-bm\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B $banner_scale [220.0]
 A decimal number that specifies how large the banner message will be
 printed.  Experimentation is necessary to get the right scale for your
 message, as a rule of thumb the scale should be about equal to 1100
 divided by the number of characters in the message.  The Default is
 just right for 5 character messages.  This is equivalent to the
-\fB-bs\fR option.
-.TP
+\fB\-bs\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B @BIBINPUTS
 This is an array variable, now mostly obsolete, that specifies
 directories where 
@@ -733,44 +733,44 @@
 two and the second two examples are equivalent.  Each backward slash
 should be doubled to avoid running afoul of \fIPerl\fR's rules for writing
 strings. 
-.PP
+.PP 
 \fIImportant note:\fR This variable is now mostly obsolete in the
 current version of \fIlatexmk\fR, 
 since it has a better method of searching for files using the
 kpsewhich command.  However, if your system is an unusual one without
 the kpsewhich command, you may need to set the variable \fI@BIBINPUTS\fR.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $bibtex ["bibtex %O %S"]
 The BibTeX processing program.
-.TP
-.B $bibtex_silent_switch ["-terse"]
+.TP 
+.B $bibtex_silent_switch ["\-terse"]
 \fBSwitch(es)\fR for the BibTeX processing program when silent mode is on.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $cleanup_mode [0]
 If nonzero, specifies cleanup mode: 1 for full cleanup, 2 for cleanup
 except for dvi, ps and pdf files, 3 for cleanup except for dep and aux
 files.  (There is also extra cleaning as specified by the
 \fI$clean_ext\fR, \fI$clean_full_ext\fR and \fI@generated_exts\fR
 variables.)
-.PP
+.PP 
 This variable is equivalent to specifying one of
-the \fB-c\fR, \fB-c1\fR, or \fB-C\fR options.  But there should be no need
+the \fB\-c\fR, \fB\-c1\fR, or \fB\-C\fR options.  But there should be no need
 to set this variable from an RC file.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $clean_ext [""]
 Extra extensions of files for \fIlatexmk\fR to remove when any of the
-clean-up options (\fB-c\fR, \fB-c1\fR, or \fB-C\fR) is selected.
+clean\-up options (\fB\-c\fR, \fB\-c1\fR, or \fB\-C\fR) is selected.
 The value of this variable is a string containing the extensions
 separated by spaces.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $clean_full_ext [""]
-Extra extensions of files for \fIlatexmk\fR to remove when the \fB-C\fR
+Extra extensions of files for \fIlatexmk\fR to remove when the \fB\-C\fR
 option is selected, i.e., extensions of files to remove when the .dvi,
-etc files are to be cleaned-up.
-.TP
+etc files are to be cleaned\-up.
+.TP 
 .B @cus_dep_list [()]
-Custom dependency list -- see section on "Custom Dependencies".
-.TP
+Custom dependency list \-\- see section on "Custom Dependencies".
+.TP 
 .B @default_files [("*.tex")]
 Default list of files to be processed.  
 
@@ -797,63 +797,63 @@
 is ".tex".  Wild cards are allowed.  The parentheses are because
 \fI@default_files\fR is an array variable, i.e., a sequence of
 filename specifications is possible.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $dvi_filter [empty]
 The dvi file filter to be run on the newly produced dvi file before
-other processing.  Equivalent to specifying the \fB-dF\fR option.
-.TP
+other processing.  Equivalent to specifying the \fB\-dF\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B $dvi_mode [0]
 If nonzero, generate a dvi version of the document.  
-Equivalent to the \fB-dvi\fR option.
-.TP
+Equivalent to the \fB\-dvi\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B $dvi_previewer ["start xdvi %O %S" under UNIX]
-The command to invoke a dvi-previewer.
-[Default is "start" under MS-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
+The command to invoke a dvi\-previewer.
+[Default is "start" under MS\-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
 Windows, this will cause to be run whatever command the system has
 associated with .dvi files.] 
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $dvi_previewer_landscape ["start xdvi %O %S"]
-The command to invoke a dvi-previewer in landscape mode.
-[Default is "start" under MS-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
+The command to invoke a dvi\-previewer in landscape mode.
+[Default is "start" under MS\-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
 Windows, this will cause to be run whatever command the system has
 associated with .dvi files.] 
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $dvipdf ["dvipdf %O %S %D"]
 Command to convert dvi to pdf file.  A common reconfiguration is to
 use the dvipdfm command, which needs its arguments in a different order:
 
-     $dvipdf = "dvipdfm %O -o %D %S";
+     $dvipdf = "dvipdfm %O \-o %D %S";
 
 WARNING: The default dvipdf script generates pdf files with bitmapped
 fonts, which do not look good when viewed by acroread.  That script
-should be modified to give dvips the options "-P pdf" to ensure that
+should be modified to give dvips the options "\-P pdf" to ensure that
 type 1 fonts are used in the pdf file.
-.TP
-.B $dvips ["dvips %O -o %D %S"]
+.TP 
+.B $dvips ["dvips %O \-o %D %S"]
 The program to used as a filter to convert a .dvi file to a .ps file.  
 If pdf is going to be generated from pdf, then the value of the
-$dvips_pdf_switch -- see below -- will be included in the options
+$dvips_pdf_switch \-\- see below \-\- will be included in the options
 substituted for "%O".
-.TP
-.B $dvips_landscape ["dvips -tlandscape %O -o %D %S"]
+.TP 
+.B $dvips_landscape ["dvips \-tlandscape %O \-o %D %S"]
 The program to used as a filter to convert a .dvi file to a .ps file
 in landscape mode.
-.TP
-.B $dvips_pdf_switch ["-P pdf"]
+.TP 
+.B $dvips_pdf_switch ["\-P pdf"]
 Switch(es) for dvips program when pdf file is to be generated from
 ps file. 
-.TP
-.B $dvips_silent_switch ["-q"]
+.TP 
+.B $dvips_silent_switch ["\-q"]
 Switch(es) for dvips program when silent mode is on.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $dvi_update_command [""]
 When the dvi previewer is set to be updated by running a command, this
 is the command that is run.  See the information for the variable
 \fI$dvi_update_method\fR for further information, and see information
 on the variable \fI$pdf_update_method\fR for an example for the
 analogous case of a pdf previewer.
-.TP
-.B $dvi_update_method [2 under UNIX, 1 under MS-Windows]
+.TP 
+.B $dvi_update_method [2 under UNIX, 1 under MS\-Windows]
 How the dvi viewer updates its display when the dvi file has changed.
 The values here apply equally to the \fI$pdf_update_method\fR and to
 the \fI$ps_update_method\fR variables.
@@ -864,37 +864,37 @@
 \fI$dvi_update_signal\fR.  The default value under UNIX is
 suitable for xdvi. 
     3 => Viewer cannot do an update, because it locks the file. (As with
-acroread under MS-Windows.)
+acroread under MS\-Windows.)
     4 => run a command to do the update.  The command is specified by
 the variable \fI$dvi_update_command\fR.   
 
 See information on the variable \fI$pdf_update_method\fR for an
 example of updating by command.
-.TP
-.B $dvi_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGUSR1, which is a system-dependent value]
+.TP 
+.B $dvi_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGUSR1, which is a system\-dependent value]
 The number of the signal that is sent to the dvi viewer when it is
-updated by sending a signal -- see the information on the variable
+updated by sending a signal \-\- see the information on the variable
 \fI$dvi_update_method\fR.  The default value is the one appropriate
 for xdvi on a UNIX system.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $fdb_ext ["fdb_latexmk"]
 The extension of the file which \fIlatexmk\fR generates to contain a
 database of information on source files.  You will not normally need
 to change this.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $force_mode [0]
 If nonzero, continue processing past minor \fIlatex\fR errors 
 including unrecognized cross references.  Equivalent to specifying the
-\fB-f\fR option.
-.TP
+\fB\-f\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B @generated_exts [( "aux", "bbl", "idx", "ind", "lof", "lot", "out", "toc", $fdb_ext )]
 This contains a list of extensions for files that are generated during
 a LaTeX run and that are read in by LaTeX in later runs, either
 directly or indirectly. 
 
 This list has two uses: (a) to set the kinds of file to be deleted in
-a cleanup operation (with the \fB-c\fR, \fB-C\fR, \fB-CA\fR, \fB-g\fR
-and \fB-gg\fR options), and (b) in the determination of whether a
+a cleanup operation (with the \fB\-c\fR, \fB\-C\fR, \fB\-CA\fR, \fB\-g\fR
+and \fB\-gg\fR options), and (b) in the determination of whether a
 rerun of (pdf)LaTeX is needed after a run that gives an error.
 
 (Normally, a change of a source file during a run should provoke a
@@ -903,7 +903,7 @@
 an error, a new run should occur until the user has made a change in
 the files.  But the user may have corrected an error in a source .tex
 file during the run.  So \fIlatexmk\fR needs to distinguish
-user-generated and automatically generated files; it determines the
+user\-generated and automatically generated files; it determines the
 automatically generated files as those with extensions in the list in
 @generated_exts.)
 
@@ -916,11 +916,11 @@
 adds the extension "end" to the list of predefined generated
 extensions.  (This extension is used by the RevTeX package, for
 example.) 
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $go_mode [0]
 If nonzero, process files regardless of timestamps, and is then
-equivalent to the \fB-g\fR option.
-.TP
+equivalent to the \fB\-g\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B %hash_calc_ignore_pattern
 \fB!!!This variable is for experts only!!!\fR
 
@@ -940,15 +940,15 @@
    $hash_calc_ignore_pattern{'eps'} = '^%%CreationDate: ';
 
 This creates a rule for files with extension \fI.eps\fR about lines to
-ignore.  The left-hand side is a \fIPerl\fR idiom for setting an item
+ignore.  The left\-hand side is a \fIPerl\fR idiom for setting an item
 in a hash.  Note that the file extension is specified without a
-period.  The value, on the right-hand side, is a string containing a
+period.  The value, on the right\-hand side, is a string containing a
 regular expresssion.  (See documentation on \fIPerl\fR for how they
 are to be specified in general.)  This particular regular expression
 specifies that lines beginning with "%%CreationDate: " are to be
 ignored in deciding whether a file of the given extension \fI.eps\fR
 has changed.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $kpsewhich ["kpsewhich %S"]
 The program called to locate a source file when the name alone is not
 sufficient.  Most filenames used by \fIlatexmk\fR have sufficient path
@@ -960,28 +960,28 @@
 See also the \fI@BIBINPUTS\fR variable for another way that \fIlatexmk\fR
 also uses to try to locate files; it applies only in the case of .bib
 files.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $landscape_mode [0]
 If nonzero, run in landscape mode, using the landscape mode previewers and
-dvi to postscript converters.  Equivalent to the \fB-l\fR option.
+dvi to postscript converters.  Equivalent to the \fB\-l\fR option.
 Normally not needed with current previewers.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $latex ["latex %O %S"]
 The LaTeX processing program.  Note that as with other programs, you
 can use this variable not just to change the name of the program used,
 but also specify options to the program.  E.g.,
 
-	$latex = "latex --src-specials";
-.TP
-.B $latex_silent_switch ["-interaction=batchmode"]
+	$latex = "latex \-\-src\-specials";
+.TP 
+.B $latex_silent_switch ["\-interaction=batchmode"]
 Switch(es) for the LaTeX processing program when silent mode is on.
-Under MS-Windows, the default value is changed to 
-"-interaction=batchmode -c-style-errors", as used by MikTeX and fpTeX.
-.TP
-.B $lpr ["lpr  %O %S" under UNIX/LINUX, \(dqNONE lpr\(dq under MS-WINDOWS]
+Under MS\-Windows, the default value is changed to 
+"\-interaction=batchmode \-c\-style\-errors", as used by MikTeX and fpTeX.
+.TP 
+.B $lpr ["lpr  %O %S" under UNIX/LINUX, \(dqNONE lpr\(dq under MS\-WINDOWS]
 The command to print postscript files.
 
-Under MS-Windows (unlike UNIX/LINUX), there is no standard program for
+Under MS\-Windows (unlike UNIX/LINUX), there is no standard program for
 printing files.  But there are ways you can do it.  For example, if
 you have gsview installed, you could use it with the option "/p":
 
@@ -995,14 +995,14 @@
 the command obeyed; this is necessary because one part of the command
 name ("Program Files") contains a space which would otherwise be
 misinterpreted.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $lpr_dvi ["NONE lpr_dvi"]
 The printing program to print dvi files.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $lpr_pdf ["NONE lpr_pdf"]
 The printing program to print pdf files.
 
-Under MS-Windows you could set this to use gsview, if it is installed,
+Under MS\-Windows you could set this to use gsview, if it is installed,
 e.g.,
 
     $lpr = '"c:/Program Files/Ghostgum/gsview/gsview32.exe" /p';
@@ -1012,27 +1012,27 @@
 is necessary because one part of the command name ("Program Files")
 contains a space which would otherwise be misinterpreted. 
 
-.TP
-.B $makeindex ["makeindex %O -o %D %S"]
+.TP 
+.B $makeindex ["makeindex %O \-o %D %S"]
 The index processing program.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $max_repeat  [5]
 The maximum number of times \fIlatexmk\fR will run latex/pdflatex
 before deciding that there may be an infinite loop and that it needs
 to bail out, rather than rerunning latex/pdflatex again to resolve
-cross-references, etc.  The default value covers all normal cases.
+cross\-references, etc.  The default value covers all normal cases.
 
 (Note that the "etc" covers a lot of cases where one run of
 latex/pdflatex generates files to be read in on a later run.)
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $new_viewer_always [0]
 This variable applies to \fIlatexmk\fR \fBonly\fR in
-continuous-preview mode.  If \fI$new_viewer_always\fR is 0,
+continuous\-preview mode.  If \fI$new_viewer_always\fR is 0,
 \fIlatexmk\fR will check for a previously running previewer on the
 same file, and if one is running will not start a new one.  If
-\fI$new_viewer_always\fR is non-zero, this check will be skipped, and
+\fI$new_viewer_always\fR is non\-zero, this check will be skipped, and
 \fIlatexmk\fR will behave as if no viewer is running.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $pdf_mode [0]
 If zero, do NOT generate a pdf version of the document.
 If equal to 1, generate a pdf version of the document using pdflatex.  
@@ -1041,39 +1041,39 @@
 If equal to 3, generate a pdf version of the document from the dvi
 file, by using the command specified by the \fI$dvipdf\fR variable.  
 
-Equivalent to the \fB-pdf-\fR, \fB-pdf\fR, \fB-pdfdvi\fR, 
-\fB-pdfps\fR options.
-.TP
+Equivalent to the \fB\-pdf\-\fR, \fB\-pdf\fR, \fB\-pdfdvi\fR, 
+\fB\-pdfps\fR options.
+.TP 
 .B $pdflatex ["pdflatex %O %S"]
 The LaTeX processing program in the version that makes a pdf file instead
 of a dvi file.
-.TP
-.B $pdflatex_silent_switch  ["-interaction=batchmode"]
+.TP 
+.B $pdflatex_silent_switch  ["\-interaction=batchmode"]
 Switch(es) for the pdflatex program (specified in the variable
 \fI$pdflatex\fR when silent mode is on.
-Under MS-Windows, the default value is changed to 
-"-interaction=batchmode -c-style-errors", as used by MikTeX and fpTeX.
-.TP
+Under MS\-Windows, the default value is changed to 
+"\-interaction=batchmode \-c\-style\-errors", as used by MikTeX and fpTeX.
+.TP 
 .B $pdf_previewer ["start acroread %O %S"]
-The command to invoke a pdf-previewer.
-[Default is changed to "start" on MS-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
+The command to invoke a pdf\-previewer.
+[Default is changed to "start" on MS\-WINDOWS; under more recent versions of
 Windows, this will cause to be run whatever command the system has
 associated with .pdf files.]  
 
-\fBWARNING\fR: Potential problem under MS-Windows:
+\fBWARNING\fR: Potential problem under MS\-Windows:
 if acroread is used as the pdf previewer, and it is
 actually viewing a pdf file, the pdf file cannot be updated.  Thus
 makes acroread a bad choice of previewer if you use \fIlatexmk\fR's
-previous-continuous mode (option \fB-pvc\fR) under MS-windows.
+previous\-continuous mode (option \fB\-pvc\fR) under MS\-windows.
 This problem does not occur if ghostview, gv or gsview is used to
 view pdf files.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $pdf_update_command [""]
 When the pdf previewer is set to be updated by running a command, this
 is the command that is run.  See the information for the variable
 \fI$pdf_update_method\fR. 
-.TP
-.B $pdf_update_method [1 under UNIX, 3 under MS-Windows]
+.TP 
+.B $pdf_update_method [1 under UNIX, 3 under MS\-Windows]
 How the pdf viewer updates its display when the pdf file has
 changed. See the information on the variable \fI$dvi_update_method\fR
 for the codes.  (Note that information needs be changed slightly so
@@ -1082,64 +1082,64 @@
 value 2, to specify update by signal, the signal is specified by
 \fI$pdf_update_signal\fR.)
 
-Note that acroread under MS-Windows (but not UNIX) locks the pdf file, so
+Note that acroread under MS\-Windows (but not UNIX) locks the pdf file, so
 the default value is then 3.  
 
 Arranging to use a command to get a previewer explicitly updated
 requires three variables to be set.  For example:
 
-    $pdf_previewer = "start xpdf -remote %R %O %S";
+    $pdf_previewer = "start xpdf \-remote %R %O %S";
     $pdf_update_method = 4;
-    $pdf_update_command = "xpdf -remote %R -reload";
+    $pdf_update_command = "xpdf \-remote %R \-reload";
 
 The first setting arranges for the xpdf program to be used in its
 "remote server mode", with the server name specified as the rootname
 of the TeX file.  The second setting arranges for updating to be done
 in response to a command, and the third setting sets the update command.
 
-.TP
-.B $pdf_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGHUP, which is a system-dependent value]
+.TP 
+.B $pdf_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGHUP, which is a system\-dependent value]
 The number of the signal that is sent to the pdf viewer when it is
-updated by sending a signal -- see the information on the variable
+updated by sending a signal \-\- see the information on the variable
 \fI$pdf_update_method\fR.  The default value is the one appropriate
 for gv on a UNIX system.
-.TP
-.B $pid_position[1 under UNIX, -1 under MS-Windows]     
+.TP 
+.B $pid_position[1 under UNIX, \-1 under MS\-Windows]     
 The variable \fI$pid_position\fR is used to
 specify which word in lines of the output from \fI$pscmd\fR
 corresponds to the process ID.  The first word in the line is numbered
 0.  The default value of 1 (2nd word in line) is correct for Solaris
-2.6 and Linux.  Setting the variable to -1 is used to indicate that
+2.6 and Linux.  Setting the variable to \-1 is used to indicate that
 \fI$pscmd\fR is not to be used.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $postscript_mode [0]
 If nonzero, generate a postscript version of the document.  
-Equivalent to the \fB-ps\fR option.
-.TP
+Equivalent to the \fB\-ps\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B $preview_continuous_mode [0]
 If nonzero, run a previewer to view the document, and
-continue running \fIlatexmk\fR to keep .dvi up-to-date.  Equivalent to
-the \fB-pvc\fR option.
+continue running \fIlatexmk\fR to keep .dvi up\-to\-date.  Equivalent to
+the \fB\-pvc\fR option.
 Which previewer is run depends on the other settings, see the command
-line options \fB-view=\fR, and the variable \fI$view\fR.  
-.TP
+line options \fB\-view=\fR, and the variable \fI$view\fR.  
+.TP 
 .B $preview_mode [0]
 If nonzero, run a previewer to preview the document.
-Equivalent to the \fB-pv\fR option.  
+Equivalent to the \fB\-pv\fR option.  
 Which previewer is run depends on the other settings, see the command
-line options \fB-view=\fR, and the variable \fI$view\fR.  
-.TP
+line options \fB\-view=\fR, and the variable \fI$view\fR.  
+.TP 
 .B $printout_mode [0]
 If nonzero, print the document using \fIlpr\fR.  Equivalent to the
-\fB-p\fR option.  This is recommended \fBnot\fR to be set from an RC
+\fB\-p\fR option.  This is recommended \fBnot\fR to be set from an RC
 file, otherwise you could waste lots of paper.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $print_type = ["ps"]
 Type of file to printout: possibilities are "dvi", "none", "pdf", or "ps".  
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $pscmd
 Command used to get all the processes currently run by the user.  The
--pvc option uses the command specified by the variable \fI$pscmd\fR to
+\-pvc option uses the command specified by the variable \fI$pscmd\fR to
 determine if there is an already running previewer, and to find the
 process ID (needed if \fIlatexmk\fR needs to signal the previewer
 about file changes).  
@@ -1148,27 +1148,27 @@
 one process.  See the \fI$pid_position\fR variable for how the process
 number is determined.
 
-The default for \fIpscmd\fR is "NONE" under MS-Windows and cygwin
-(i.e., the command is not used), "ps --width 200 -f -u $ENV{USER}"
-under linux, "ps -ww -u $ENV{USER}" under darwin (Macintosh OS-X), and
-"ps -f -u $ENV{USER}" under other operating systems (including other
+The default for \fIpscmd\fR is "NONE" under MS\-Windows and cygwin
+(i.e., the command is not used), "ps \-\-width 200 \-f \-u $ENV{USER}"
+under linux, "ps \-ww \-u $ENV{USER}" under darwin (Macintosh OS\-X), and
+"ps \-f \-u $ENV{USER}" under other operating systems (including other
 flavors of UNIX).  In these specifications "$ENV{USER}" is substituted
 by the username.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $ps2pdf ["ps2pdf  %O %S %D"]
 Command to convert ps to pdf file.  
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $ps_filter [empty]
 The postscript file filter to be run on the newly produced postscript
-file before other processing.  Equivalent to specifying the \fB-pF\fR
+file before other processing.  Equivalent to specifying the \fB\-pF\fR
 option.
-.TP
-.B $ps_previewer ["start gv %O %S", but \(dqstart %O %S" under MS-WINDOWS]
-The command to invoke a ps-previewer.  (The default under MS-WINDOWS
+.TP 
+.B $ps_previewer ["start gv %O %S", but \(dqstart %O %S" under MS\-WINDOWS]
+The command to invoke a ps\-previewer.  (The default under MS\-WINDOWS
 will cause to be run whatever command the system has associated 
 with .ps files.)
 
-Note that gv could be used with the -watch option updates its display
+Note that gv could be used with the \-watch option updates its display
 whenever the postscript file changes, whereas ghostview does not.
 However, different versions of gv have slightly different ways of
 writing this option.  You can configure this variable apppropriately.
@@ -1176,16 +1176,16 @@
 \fBWARNING\fR: Linux systems may have installed one (or more) versions
 of gv under different names, e.g., ggv, kghostview, etc, but perhaps
 not one called gv.  
-.TP
-.B $ps_previewer_landscape ["start gv -swap %O %S", but \(dqstart %O %S" under MS-WINDOWS]
-The command to invoke a ps-previewer in landscape mode.
-.TP
+.TP 
+.B $ps_previewer_landscape ["start gv \-swap %O %S", but \(dqstart %O %S" under MS\-WINDOWS]
+The command to invoke a ps\-previewer in landscape mode.
+.TP 
 .B $ps_update_command [""]
 When the postscript previewer is set to be updated by running a command, this
 is the command that is run.  See the information for the variable
 \fI$ps_update_method\fR. 
-.TP
-.B $ps_update_method [0 under UNIX, 1 under MS-Windows]
+.TP 
+.B $ps_update_method [0 under UNIX, 1 under MS\-Windows]
 How the postscript viewer updates its display when the ps file has
 changed. See the information on the variable \fI$dvi_update_method\fR
 for the codes.  (Note that information needs be changed slightly so
@@ -1194,25 +1194,25 @@
 value 2, to specify update by signal, the signal is specified by
 \fI$ps_update_signal\fR.)
 
-.TP
-.B $ps_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGHUP, which is a system-dependent value]
+.TP 
+.B $ps_update_signal [Under UNIX: SIGHUP, which is a system\-dependent value]
 The number of the signal that is sent to the pdf viewer when it is
-updated by sending a signal -- see \fI$ps_update_method\fR.  The
+updated by sending a signal \-\- see \fI$ps_update_method\fR.  The
 default value is the one appropriate for gv on a UNIX system.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $sleep_time [2]
 The time to sleep (in seconds) between checking for source file 
-changes when running the \fB-pvc\fR option.
-.TP
+changes when running the \fB\-pvc\fR option.
+.TP 
 .B $texfile_search [""]
 This is an obsolete variable, replaced by the \fI@default_files\fR
 variable.  
 
 For backward compatibility, if you choose to set
-\fI$texfile_search\fR, it is a string of space-separated filenames, and
+\fI$texfile_search\fR, it is a string of space\-separated filenames, and
 then \fIlatexmk\fR replaces \fI@default_files\fR with the filenames in
 \fI$texfile_search\fR to which is added "*.tex".
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $tmpdir [See below for default]
 Directory to store temporary files that \fIlatexmk\fR may generate while
 running.  
@@ -1221,20 +1221,20 @@
 \fI$tmpdir\fR to the value of the first of whichever of the system
 environment variables TMPDIR or TEMP exists, otherwise to the current
 directory.  Under other operating systems (expected to be UNIX/Linux,
-including OS-X), the default is the value of the system environment
+including OS\-X), the default is the value of the system environment
 variable TMPDIR if it exists, otherwise "/tmp".
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B $view ["default"]
 Which kind of file is to be previewed if a previewer is used.  The
 possible values are "default", "dvi", "ps", "pdf".  The value 
 of "default" means that the "highest" of the kinds of file generated is
 to be used (among dvi, ps and pdf).
 
-.SH CUSTOM DEPENDENCIES
-.PP
+.SH "CUSTOM DEPENDENCIES"
+.PP 
 In any RC file a set of custom dependencies can be set up to convert a
 file with one extension to a file with another.  An example use of this
-would be to allow \fIlatexmk\fR to convert a \fI.fig\fR file to
+would be to allow \fIlatexmk\fR to convert a \fI.fi g\fR file to
 \fI.eps\fR to be included in the \fI.tex\fR file.  
 
 The old method of configuring \fIlatexmk\fR was to directly manipulate
@@ -1249,35 +1249,35 @@
 
 The custom dependency is a list of rules, each of which is specified
 as follow:
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B from extension:
 The extension of the file we are converting from (e.g. "fig").
 It is specified without a period.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B to extension:
 The extension of the file we are converting to (e.g. "eps").
 It is specified without a period.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B must:
-If non-zero, the file from which we are converting \fBmust\fR exist, if it
+If non\-zero, the file from which we are converting \fBmust\fR exist, if it
 doesn't exist \fIlatexmk\fR will give an error message and exit unless
-the \fB-f\fR option is specified.  If \fImust\fR is zero and the file
+the \fB\-f\fR option is specified.  If \fImust\fR is zero and the file
 we are converting from doesn't exist, then no action is taken.
-.TP
+.TP 
 .B function:
 The name of the subroutine that \fIlatexmk\fR should call to perform the
 file conversion.  The first argument to the subroutine is the base name
 of the file to be converted without any extension.  The subroutines are
 declared in the syntax of \fIPerl\fR.  The function should return 0 if
 it was successful and a nonzero number if it failed.
-.PP
+.PP 
 It is invoked whenever \fIlatexmk\fR detects that a run of
 latex/pdflatex needs to read a file, like a graphics file, whose
-extension is the to-extension of a custom dependency.  Then
+extension is the to\-extension of a custom dependency.  Then
 \fIlatexmk\fR examines whether a file exists with the same name, but
-with the corresponding from-extension, as specified in the
-custom-dependency rule.  If it does, then whenever the destination
-file (the one with the to-extension) is out-of-date with respect to
+with the corresponding from\-extension, as specified in the
+custom\-dependency rule.  If it does, then whenever the destination
+file (the one with the to\-extension) is out\-of\-date with respect to
 the corresponding source file.
 
 To make the new destination file, the \fIPerl\fR subroutine specified in the
@@ -1287,7 +1287,7 @@
 even by those without knowledge of the \fIPerl\fR programming language.  Of
 course, experts could do something much more elaborate.
 
-One other item in each custom-dependency rule labelled "must" above
+One other item in each custom\-dependency rule labelled "must" above
 specifies how the rule should be applied when the source file fails to
 exist.
 
@@ -1295,19 +1295,19 @@
 
     add_cus_dep( 'fig', 'eps', 0, 'fig2eps' );
     sub fig2eps {
-        system("fig2dev -Leps $_[0].fig $_[0].eps"); 
+        system("fig2dev \-Leps $_[0].fi g $_[0].eps"); 
     }
 
 The first line adds a custom dependency that converts a file with
 extension "fig", as created by the xfig program, to an encapsulated
 postscript file, with extension "eps".  The remaining lines define a
 subroutine that carries out the conversion.  If a rule for converting
-"fig" to "eps" files already exists (e.g., from a previously read-in
+"fig" to "eps" files already exists (e.g., from a previously read\-in
 initialization file), the \fIlatexmk\fR will delete this rule before
 making the new one.
 
 Suppose \fIlatexmk\fR is using this rule to convert a file
-"figure.fig" to "figure.eps".  Then it will invoke the fig2eps
+"figure.fi g" to "figure.eps".  Then it will invoke the fig2eps
 subroutine defined in the above code with a single argument "figure",
 which is the basename of each of the files (possibly with a path
 component).  This argument is referred to by \fIPerl\fR as $_[0].  In
@@ -1316,7 +1316,7 @@
 are a \fIPerl\fR idiom that signify that each string of the form of a
 variable name, $_[0] in this case, is to be substituted by its value.
 
-If the return value of the subroutine is non-zero, then \fIlatexmk\fR
+If the return value of the subroutine is non\-zero, then \fIlatexmk\fR
 will assume an error occurred during the execution of the subroutine.
 In the above example, no explicit return value is given, and instead
 the return value is the value returned by the last (and only)
@@ -1330,7 +1330,7 @@
 
     add_cus_dep( 'fig', 'eps', 0, 'fig2eps' );
     sub fig2eps {
-        system("fig2dev -Lps '$_[0].fig' '$_[0].eps'");
+        system("fig2dev \-Lps '$_[0].fi g' '$_[0].eps'");
     }
 
 This causes the invocation of the \fIfig2dev\fR program to have quoted
@@ -1346,7 +1346,7 @@
 
     add_cus_dep( 'fig', 'pdf, 0, 'fig2pdf' );
     sub fig2pdf {
-        system("fig2dev -Lpdf $_[0].fig $_[0].pdf"); 
+        system("fig2dev \-Lpdf $_[0].fi g $_[0].pdf"); 
     }
 
 If you have some general custom dependencies defined in the system or
@@ -1365,8 +1365,8 @@
 in an initialization file. 
 
 Another example of a custom dependency overcomes a limitation of
-\fIlatexmk\fR concerning index files.  The only index-file conversion
-built-in to \fIlatexmk\fR is from an ".idx" file written on one run of
+\fIlatexmk\fR concerning index files.  The only index\-file conversion
+built\-in to \fIlatexmk\fR is from an ".idx" file written on one run of
 latex/pdflatex to an ".ind" file to be read in on a subsequent run.
 But with the index.sty package you can create extra indexes with
 extensions that you configure.  \fILatexmk\fR does not know how to
@@ -1379,7 +1379,7 @@
 
     add_cus_dep('ndx', 'nnd', 0, 'makendx2nnd');
     sub makendx2nnd {
-        system("makeindex -o $_[0].nnd $_[0].ndx");
+        system("makeindex \-o $_[0].nnd $_[0].ndx");
     }
 
 (You will need to modify this code if you use filenames
@@ -1388,7 +1388,7 @@
 Those of you with experience with Makefiles, will undoubtedly be
 concerned that the \fI.ndx\fR file is written during a run of
 latex/pdflatex and is always later than the \fI.nnd\fR last read in.
-Thus the \fI.nnd\fR appears to be perpetually out-of-date.  This
+Thus the \fI.nnd\fR appears to be perpetually out\-of\-date.  This
 situation, of circular dependencies, is endemic to latex, and
 \fIlatexmk\fR in its current version works correctly with circular
 dependencies.  It examines the contents of the files (by use of an md5
@@ -1402,32 +1402,32 @@
 
 Glossaries can be dealt with similarly.
 
-.SH OLD METHOD OF DEFINING CUSTOM DEPENDENCIES
+.SH "OLD METHOD OF DEFINING CUSTOM DEPENDENCIES"
 In previous versions of \fIlatexmk\fR, the only method of defining
 custom dependencies was to directly manipulate the table of custom
 dependencies.  This is contained in the \fB@cus_dep_list\fR array.  It
 is an array of strings, and each string in the array has four items in
-it, each separated by a space, the from-extension, the to-extension,
+it, each separated by a space, the from\-extension, the to\-extension,
 the "must" item, and the name of the subroutine for the custom
 dependency.  These were all defined above.
-.PP
+.PP 
 An example of the old method of defining custom dependencies is as
 follows. It is the code in an RC file to ensure automatic conversion
-of \fI.fig\fR files to \fI.eps\fR files:
+of \fI.fi g\fR files to \fI.eps\fR files:
 
     push @cus_dep_list, "fig eps 0 fig2eps";
     sub fig2eps {
-        system("fig2dev -Lps $_[0].fig $_[0].eps");
+        system("fig2dev \-Lps $_[0].fi g $_[0].eps");
     }
 
 This method still works, and is equivalent to the earlier code using
 the add_cus_dep subroutine, except that it doesn't delete any previous
-custom-dependency for the same conversion.  So the new method is
+custom\-dependency for the same conversion.  So the new method is
 preferable.
 
-.SH SEE ALSO
+.SH "SEE ALSO"
 latex(1), bibtex(1).
-.SH BUGS
+.SH "BUGS"
 Sometimes a viewer (gv) tries to read an updated .ps or .pdf file
 after its creation is started but before the file is complete.  Work
 around: manually refresh (or reopen) display.  Or use one of the other
@@ -1439,31 +1439,31 @@
 Gv on UNIX/LINUX works for both postscript and pdf.
 Ghostview on UNIX/LINUX needs a manual update (reopen); it views
 postscript and pdf. 
-Gsview under MS-Windows works for both postscript and pdf, 
+Gsview under MS\-Windows works for both postscript and pdf, 
 but only reads the updated file when its screen is refreshed.
 Acroread under UNIX/LINUX views pdf, but the file needs to be closed
 and reopened to view an updated version.
-Under MS-Windows, acroread locks its input file and so the
+Under MS\-Windows, acroread locks its input file and so the
 pdf file cannot be updated.  (Remedy: configure \fIlatexmk\fR to use gsview
 instead.) 
-.SH THANKS TO
+.SH "THANKS TO"
 Authors of previous versions.  Many users with their feedback, and
 especially 
 David Coppit (username david at node coppit.org) who made many useful
 suggestions that contributed to version 3, and Herbert Schulz.
 (Please note that the
-e-mail addresses are not written in their standard form to avoid being
+e\-mail addresses are not written in their standard form to avoid being
 harvested by worms and viruses.)
-.SH AUTHOR
+.SH "AUTHOR"
 Current version, by John Collins (username collins at node phys.psu.edu).
 (Version 4.01).
 
 It can be obtained from CTAN:
-<http://www.tug.org/tex-archive/support/latexmk/>, and from the
+<http://www.tug.org/tex\-archive/support/latexmk/>, and from the
 author's website <http://www.phys.psu.edu/~collins/software/latexmk/>.
-.br
+.br 
 Modifications and enhancements by Evan McLean (Version 2.0)
-.br
+.br 
 Original script called "go" by David J. Musliner (RCS Version 3.2)
 
 \"  LocalWords:  fR fIlatexmk dvi ps fILatexmk pdflatex bibtex makeindex fB pv
diff -dur latexmk-4.01.ORIG/latexmk.pl latexmk-4.01/latexmk.pl
--- latexmk-4.01.ORIG/latexmk.pl	2008-09-24 16:30:39.000000000 -0600
+++ latexmk-4.01/latexmk.pl	2008-10-13 12:15:17.000000000 -0600
@@ -643,10 +643,8 @@
     ## /usr/local/share, depending on the local conventions.
     ## /usr/local/lib/latexmk/LatexMk is put in the list for
     ## compatibility with older versions of latexmk.
-    @rc_system_files = 
-     ( '/opt/local/share/latexmk/LatexMk', 
-       '/usr/local/share/latexmk/LatexMk',
-       '/usr/local/lib/latexmk/LatexMk' );
+    ## Fedora change: only look in /etc
+    @rc_system_files = ( '/etc/latexmk.conf' );
 
     $search_path_separator = ':';  # Separator of elements in search_path