This powerful macro tool emulates the way KEYMACRO works using a built-in script (in the menu: Scripts/DDE/AutoComplete).
The built-in DDE (Direct Data Exchange) server is set up for communicating with a Windows DDE server (NOT a TDE server). To get it working, you have to set up a “client” using the “Client settings” command. Then you can tell KEYMACRO to call that client. The AutoComplete script works with any clipboard text (even if the text is not in a supported format for AutoComplete).
If you want to automatically add new text to the clipboard when you hit a key, use the “AutoComplete Text” command in the menu. This runs the AutoComplete script, which runs another client which connects to a local, running DDE server. You can also use the “AutoComplete Text” command to create a new blank line on the clipboard.
Rave writes:
“AutoComplete Text” must be run with the “ALLOW_JUMP” option, otherwise it will not let you jump to the next field when you type the CTRL+N key combo.
So the script and Keymacro are easy enough.
But, what about the annoying noise from the text-to-speech program that is used for the notifications and for loading and unloading DDE/AutoComplete? That is a completely different program.
Rave’s answer:
The text-to-speech program is not used for loading and unloading the auto-complete features. To use the text-to-speech program you need to have the program in your startup, or you can call the program manually using the “Startup_Sound” command in the “Startup” menu.
There are only two sound files in the system folder.
A “Tao Te Ching” read from the sounds.txt file in “Program Files\Tao Screen\Sounds”. To turn off all sounds during the course of your day, remove the sound file “StopAllSounds.wav” from “Program Files\Tao Screen\Sounds”.
The text-to-speech program is only used when you use the “Notify” command in the “Options” menu to make a sound every time a new match is found.
“Tao Screen” is compatible with both the GNOME and KDE desktop environments.
Get it here: 384a16bd22

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Provide a simple mechanism for placing simple commands on the command line which will execute after each compile.

Set key=foo as follows:

$ setenv key=foo
$ make

When the first make call is made, this is echoed to the command line. You may want to
take this opportunity to supply the info for any special user needs.

Set key=foo to have this effect on make calls made after the first.

$ setenv key=foo
$ make -n

The first command is executed with a new environment.

$ setenv key=foo
$ make -n

The first command is executed with the existing environment, but your
user setting is reflected in the second call.

$ setenv key=foo
$ make -n