Author: Antoine Amarilli <firstname.lastname@example.org>
Date: Sat, 25 Jan 2014 01:14:08 +0100
no him for irctk
1 file changed, 5 insertions(+), 5 deletions(-)
diff --git a/README b/README
@@ -237,9 +237,9 @@ Optional channel names "[CHAN]" in the above list default to the current
inferred destination (i.e., the last active channel by default).
As an additional convenience, irctk can be made to address the last person who
-addressed him with the -r option. In conjunction with the default destination
+addressed it, with the -r option. In conjunction with the default destination
channel inference, this means that, using -fr, whenever you ask irctk to say
-"message", it will say it to the last person who addressed him, on the channel
+"message", it will say that to the last person who addressed it, on the channel
where it was addressed. This is very convenient to write bots.
=== 3.6. Complete examples ===
@@ -269,7 +269,7 @@ cat fifo | irctk -Fr email@example.com '#chat' |
-This bot queries on wikipedia whatever is said to him, using the DNS-based
+This bot queries on wikipedia whatever is said to it, using the DNS-based
wikipedia query system as an ugly way to get the beginning of pages.
$ cat fifo | irctk -Fr firstname.lastname@example.org '#chat' |
@@ -288,8 +288,8 @@ disable buffering. To play, say "DM: command".
socat EXEC:adventure,pty,ctty,echo=0 STDIO;
-Two-way gateway: gateway posts on #chan1 on server1.com whatever
-is said to him on #chan2 on server2.com, and vice-versa:
+Two-way gateway: gateway posts on #chan1 on server1.com whatever is said to it
+on #chan2 on server2.com, and vice-versa:
$ cat fifo | irctk -F0 email@example.com '#chan1' |
irctk -F0 firstname.lastname@example.org '#chan2' | tee fifo