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authorH. Peter Anvin <hpa@linux.intel.com>2010-05-07 13:14:45 -0700
committerH. Peter Anvin <hpa@linux.intel.com>2010-05-07 13:14:45 -0700
commitc8d8a13cde4de4275703dba0116567820ebaf2b1 (patch)
tree831bb3bdfa0460f67aef177a37d4fc466a194626
parent26bb8890ef64f346899e8f72efc9cbe92c7cb111 (diff)
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nasmdoc: add missing comma
Signed-off-by: H. Peter Anvin <hpa@linux.intel.com>
-rw-r--r--doc/nasmdoc.src2
1 files changed, 1 insertions, 1 deletions
diff --git a/doc/nasmdoc.src b/doc/nasmdoc.src
index f731e73c..b77fa674 100644
--- a/doc/nasmdoc.src
+++ b/doc/nasmdoc.src
@@ -1465,7 +1465,7 @@ character, string and floating-point.
A numeric constant is simply a number. NASM allows you to specify
numbers in a variety of number bases, in a variety of ways: you can
suffix \c{H} or \c{X}, \c{D} or \c{T}, \c{Q} or \c{O}, and \c{B} or
-\c{Y} for \i{hexadecimal}, \i{decimal} \i{octal} and \i{binary}
+\c{Y} for \i{hexadecimal}, \i{decimal}, \i{octal} and \i{binary}
respectively, or you can prefix \c{0x}, for hexadecimal in the style
of C, or you can prefix \c{$} for hexadecimal in the style of Borland
Pascal or Motorola Assemblers. Note, though, that the \I{$,