|author||Robert Ginda <firstname.lastname@example.org>||Wed Mar 05 23:07:41 2014|
|committer||Robert Ginda <email@example.com>||Thu Mar 06 00:03:52 2014|
hterm 1.32: Disable local select in all mouse reporting modes. * Previously we allowed "local" selection (that which happens by default in Chrome) to stay enabled for mouse mode 1001 (report mouseup/down only). This caused a few issues. I didn't realize at the time that emacs used this mouseup/down positions to set an active region, which conflicts with the local selection. You tend wind up with a confusing partial overlap of the two selections. Additionally, with copy-on-select enabled, the mouseup event was consumed by the terminal and never sent to the host. This change disables local selection when we're in mode 1001. Local selection was disabled in mode 1002, report mousedown/up/movement, which is preferred by vi. Our "mouse-cell-motion-trick" was all about allowing local selection in mode 1002, so that's been removed too. I doubt this preference was widely used. The change adds the ability to use alt-click to override the current mouse state, so that you can make a local selection even while in mode 1001/1002. Alt was chosen as its the only modifier key which can't be sent with a mouse event, though if you're depending on alt === meta, you'll lose the ability to send meta-mouse sequences. If your local window manager already maps alt-click to something, then you can add any other modifier in addition to alt (say, alt-ctrl-mousedown) to defeat your existing binding. Change-Id: If03b2c1242be84f3ce62156f9cd23ef3c7b965e5 Reviewed-on: https://chromium-review.googlesource.com/188923 Reviewed-by: Marvelous Marius <firstname.lastname@example.org> Reviewed-by: Robert Ginda <email@example.com> Tested-by: Robert Ginda <firstname.lastname@example.org>
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libdot/ is a small set of JS libraries initially developed as part of hterm, now available as shared code. It provides a base layer for web applications. The code is intended to work in any modern browser, in either a plain web page or a “privileged” environment such as a Chrome platform application or Firefox extension. In practice, it's only been put to use in Chrome platform applications so far.
hterm/ is a JS library that provides a terminal emulator. It is reasonably fast, reasonably correct, and reasonably portable across browsers.
nassh/ is a Chrome App (currently a “v1.5” app, soon to become a “v2” or platform app) that combines hterm with a NaCl build of OpenSSH to provide a PuTTY-like app for Chrome users.
wash/ is a library for cross-origin virtual filsystems, similar to the Plan 9 filesystem. This directory also contains a simple bash-like shell environment for exploring these filesystems. The code in this directory is a work-in-progress.