path: root/Documentation
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authorXishi Qiu <qiuxishi@huawei.com>2013-11-06 13:18:21 -0800
committerJiri Kosina <jkosina@suse.cz>2013-12-02 14:45:19 +0100
commitc79a8d85d7f540e9dbe3e3111c41d14395a0c9e2 (patch)
tree198f357e8400c622c42303a663275371ba512350 /Documentation
parent48807e17101773117e36916f767fc12018e0eb21 (diff)
doc: fix some typos in documentations
Fix some typos in five documentations, no functional change. Signed-off-by: Xishi Qiu <qiuxishi@huawei.com> Acked-by: Rob Landley <rob@landley.net> Signed-off-by: Jiri Kosina <jkosina@suse.cz>
Diffstat (limited to 'Documentation')
4 files changed, 5 insertions, 5 deletions
diff --git a/Documentation/md.txt b/Documentation/md.txt
index fbb2fcbf16b6..f925666e4342 100644
--- a/Documentation/md.txt
+++ b/Documentation/md.txt
@@ -533,7 +533,7 @@ also have
found. The count in 'mismatch_cnt' is the number of sectors
that were re-written, or (for 'check') would have been
re-written. As most raid levels work in units of pages rather
- than sectors, this my be larger than the number of actual errors
+ than sectors, this may be larger than the number of actual errors
by a factor of the number of sectors in a page.
diff --git a/Documentation/rfkill.txt b/Documentation/rfkill.txt
index 03c9d9299c6b..f430004df73c 100644
--- a/Documentation/rfkill.txt
+++ b/Documentation/rfkill.txt
@@ -71,7 +71,7 @@ To create an rfkill driver, driver's Kconfig needs to have
depends on RFKILL || !RFKILL
to ensure the driver cannot be built-in when rfkill is modular. The !RFKILL
-case allows the driver to be built when rfkill is not configured, which which
+case allows the driver to be built when rfkill is not configured, which
case all rfkill API can still be used but will be provided by static inlines
which compile to almost nothing.
diff --git a/Documentation/rt-mutex-design.txt b/Documentation/rt-mutex-design.txt
index a5bcd7f5c33f..8666070d3189 100644
--- a/Documentation/rt-mutex-design.txt
+++ b/Documentation/rt-mutex-design.txt
@@ -30,7 +30,7 @@ is something called unbounded priority inversion. That is when the high
priority process is prevented from running by a lower priority process for
an undetermined amount of time.
-The classic example of unbounded priority inversion is were you have three
+The classic example of unbounded priority inversion is where you have three
processes, let's call them processes A, B, and C, where A is the highest
priority process, C is the lowest, and B is in between. A tries to grab a lock
that C owns and must wait and lets C run to release the lock. But in the
diff --git a/Documentation/static-keys.txt b/Documentation/static-keys.txt
index 9f5263d3152c..c4407a41b0fc 100644
--- a/Documentation/static-keys.txt
+++ b/Documentation/static-keys.txt
@@ -116,7 +116,7 @@ The branch(es) can then be switched via:
Thus, 'static_key_slow_inc()' means 'make the branch true', and
-'static_key_slow_dec()' means 'make the the branch false' with appropriate
+'static_key_slow_dec()' means 'make the branch false' with appropriate
reference counting. For example, if the key is initialized true, a
static_key_slow_dec(), will switch the branch to false. And a subsequent
static_key_slow_inc(), will change the branch back to true. Likewise, if the
@@ -236,7 +236,7 @@ label case adds:
If we then include the padding bytes, the jump label code saves, 16 total bytes
of instruction memory for this small function. In this case the non-jump label
-function is 80 bytes long. Thus, we have have saved 20% of the instruction
+function is 80 bytes long. Thus, we have saved 20% of the instruction
footprint. We can in fact improve this even further, since the 5-byte no-op
really can be a 2-byte no-op since we can reach the branch with a 2-byte jmp.
However, we have not yet implemented optimal no-op sizes (they are currently

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