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10067 Miscellaneous man page typos
Reviewed by: Robert Mustacchi <>
Reviewed by: Andy Fiddaman <>
Reviewed by: Volker A. Brandt <>

@@ -11,11 +11,10 @@
 \fB/usr/ucb/file\fR [\fB-f\fR \fIffile\fR] [\fB-cL\fR] [\fB-m\fR \fImfile\fR] \fIfilename\fR...
 \fBfile\fR performs a series of tests on each  \fIfilename\fR in an attempt to
 determine what it contains. If the contents of a file appear to be  \fBASCII\fR
 text, \fBfile\fR examines the first 512 bytes and tries to guess its language.

@@ -22,11 +21,10 @@
 \fBfile\fR uses the file \fB/etc/magic\fR to identify files that have some sort
 of \fImagic number\fR, that is, any file containing a numeric or string
 constant that indicates its type.
 .ne 2
 .RS 12n

@@ -91,11 +89,11 @@
 counts:         ascii text
 doc:            roff,nroff, or eqn input text
 empty.file:     empty
 libz:           archive random library
 memos:          directory
-project:        symboliclink to /usr/project
+project:        symbolic link to /usr/project
 script:         executable shell script
 titles:         ascii text
 s5.stuff:       cpio archive

@@ -103,11 +101,10 @@
 .in -2
 The environment variables \fBLC_CTYPE\fR, \fBLANG\fR, and \fBLC_default\fR
 control the character classification throughout \fBfile\fR. On entry to
 \fBfile\fR, these environment variables are checked in the following order:
 \fBLC_CTYPE\fR, \fBLANG\fR, and \fBLC_default\fR. When a valid value is found,

@@ -115,19 +112,16 @@
 example, a new setting for \fBLANG\fR does not override the current valid
 character classification rules of \fBLC_CTYPE\fR. When none of the values is
 valid, the shell character classification defaults to the   POSIX.1 "C"
 \fBmagic\fR(4), \fBattributes\fR(5)
 \fBfile\fR often makes mistakes.  In particular, it often suggests that command
 files are C programs.