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2_programmation:erreurs:please_type_a_command_or_say_end [2018/05/24 19:01]
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-section: The joy of TeX errors 
-permalink: /FAQ-typend 
-date: 2014-06-10 
-# ''​Please type a command or say `\end` 
-Sometimes, when you are running (La)TeX, it will abruptly stop and 
-present you with a prompt (by default, just a `*` character). ​ Many 
-people (including this author) will reflexively hit the ''​return''​ 
-key, pretty much immediately,​ and of course this is no help at all&​nbsp;&​mdash;​ 
-TeX just says: 
-(Please type a command or say `\end'​) 
-and prompts you again. 
-What's happened is that your (La)TeX file has finished prematurely,​ 
-and TeX has fallen back to a supposed including file, from the 
-terminal. ​ This could have happened simply because you've omitted 
-the `\bye` (Plain TeX), `\end{document}` (LaTeX), or 
-whatever. ​ Other common errors are failure to close the braces round a 
-command'​s argument, or (in LaTeX) failure to close a verbatim 
-environment:​ in such cases you've already read and accepted an 
-error message about encountering end of file while scanning something. 
-If the error is indeed because you've forgotten to end your document, 
-you can insert the missing text: if you're running Plain TeX, the 
-advice, to ''​say `\end` is good enough: it will kill the run; if 
-you're running LaTeX, the argument will be necessary: 
-`\end{document}`.  ​ 
-However, as often as not this isn't the problem, and (short of 
-debugging the source of the document before ending) brute force is 
-probably necessary. ​ Excessive force (killing the job that's 
-running TeX) is to be avoided: there may well be evidence in the 
-`log` file that will be useful in determining what the 
-problem is&​nbsp;&​mdash;​ so the aim is to persuade TeX to shut itself down 
-and hence flush all log output to file. 
-If you can persuade TeX to read it, an end-of-file indication 
-(control-`D` under Unix, control-`Z` under Windows) will provoke 
-TeX to report an error and exit immediately. ​ Otherwise you should 
-attempt to provoke an error dialogue, from which you can exit (using 
-the `x` ''​command''​). ​ An accessible error could well be inserting an 
-illegal character: what it is will depend on what macros you are 
-running. ​ If you can't make that work, try a silly command name or 
2_programmation/erreurs/please_type_a_command_or_say_end.1527181281.txt.gz · Dernière modification: 2018/05/24 19:01 par joseph.wright
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