path: root/share/man/man4/man4.i386
diff options
authorRuslan Ermilov <ru@FreeBSD.org>2005-11-11 09:57:32 +0000
committerRuslan Ermilov <ru@FreeBSD.org>2005-11-11 09:57:32 +0000
commit6d8200ff0c1e1847fd90a969ae8dcf86feb4c28c (patch)
tree655b865ee787feb1738baa0b0344fac767b143b6 /share/man/man4/man4.i386
parentc00f3b9d77376231d6c9f2850b7816664df2b9c9 (diff)
Add /dev/speaker support to amd64.
The following repo-copies were made (by Mark Murray): sys/i386/isa/spkr.c -> sys/dev/speaker/spkr.c sys/i386/include/speaker.h -> sys/dev/speaker/speaker.h share/man/man4/man4.i386/spkr.4 -> share/man/man4/spkr.4
Notes: svn path=/head/; revision=152306
Diffstat (limited to 'share/man/man4/man4.i386')
2 files changed, 0 insertions, 251 deletions
diff --git a/share/man/man4/man4.i386/Makefile b/share/man/man4/man4.i386/Makefile
index 43e85257e773..c5ca2d786c13 100644
--- a/share/man/man4/man4.i386/Makefile
+++ b/share/man/man4/man4.i386/Makefile
@@ -43,7 +43,6 @@ MAN= acpi_asus.4 \
scd.4 \
smapi.4 \
snc.4 \
- spkr.4 \
sr.4 \
streams.4 \
svr4.4 \
@@ -57,7 +56,6 @@ MLINKS+=ndis.4 if_ndis.4
MLINKS+=oltr.4 if_oltr.4
MLINKS+=pae.4 PAE.4
MLINKS+=sbni.4 if_sbni.4
-MLINKS+=spkr.4 speaker.4
diff --git a/share/man/man4/man4.i386/spkr.4 b/share/man/man4/man4.i386/spkr.4
deleted file mode 100644
index fc0ed99bb613..000000000000
--- a/share/man/man4/man4.i386/spkr.4
+++ /dev/null
@@ -1,249 +0,0 @@
-.\" $FreeBSD$
-.Dd November 7, 1993
-.Dt SPKR 4 i386
-.Nm speaker ,
-.Nm spkr
-.Nd console speaker device driver
-.Cd device speaker
-.In machine/speaker.h
-The speaker device driver allows applications to control the PC console
-speaker on an
-.Tn IBM-PC Ns --compatible
-machine running
-.Fx .
-Only one process may have this device open at any given time;
-.Xr open 2
-.Xr close 2
-are used to lock and relinquish it.
-An attempt to open when
-another process has the device locked will return -1 with an
-Writes to the device are interpreted as `play strings' in a
-simple ASCII melody notation.
-.Xr ioctl 2
-for tone generation at arbitrary
-frequencies is also supported.
-Sound-generation does not monopolize the processor; in fact, the driver
-spends most of its time sleeping while the PC hardware is emitting
-Other processes may emit beeps while the driver is running.
-Applications may call
-.Xr ioctl 2
-on a speaker file descriptor to control the
-speaker driver directly; definitions for the
-.Xr ioctl 2
-interface are in
-.In machine/speaker.h .
-.Li tone_t
-structure used in these calls has two fields,
-specifying a frequency (in Hz) and a duration (in 1/100ths of a second).
-A frequency of zero is interpreted as a rest.
-At present there are two such
-.Xr ioctl 2
-accepts a pointer to a
-single tone structure as third argument and plays it.
-accepts a
-pointer to the first of an array of tone structures and plays them in
-continuous sequence; this array must be terminated by a final member with
-a zero duration.
-The play-string language is modeled on the PLAY statement conventions of
-.Tn IBM
-Advanced BASIC 2.0.
-.Li MB ,
-.Li MF ,
-.Li X
-primitives of PLAY are not
-useful in a timesharing environment and are omitted.
-The `octave-tracking'
-feature and the slur mark are new.
-There are 84 accessible notes numbered 1-84 in 7 octaves, each running from
-C to B, numbered 0-6; the scale is equal-tempered A440 and octave 3 starts
-with middle C.
-By default, the play function emits half-second notes with the
-last 1/16th second being `rest time'.
-Play strings are interpreted left to right as a series of play command groups;
-letter case is ignored.
-Play command groups are as follows:
-.Bl -tag -width CDEFGABxx
-Letters A through G cause the corresponding note to be played in the
-current octave.
-A note letter may optionally be followed by an
-.Dq Em "accidental sign" ,
-one of # + or -; the first two of these cause it to be sharped one
-half-tone, the last causes it to be flatted one half-tone.
-It may
-also be followed by a time value number and by sustain dots (see
-Time values are interpreted as for the L command below.
-.It Ns Li O Sy n
-.Sy n
-is numeric, this sets the current octave.
-.Sy n
-may also be one of
-.Li L
-.Li N
-to enable or disable octave-tracking (it is disabled by default).
-When octave-tracking is on, interpretation of a pair of letter notes
-will change octaves if necessary in order to make the smallest
-possible jump between notes.
-Thus ``olbc'' will be played as
-``olb>c'', and ``olcb'' as ``olc<b''.
-Octave locking is disabled for
-one letter note following >, < and O[0123456].
-(The octave-locking
-feature is not supported in
-.Tn IBM
-.It Li >
-Bump the current octave up one.
-.It Li <
-Drop the current octave down one.
-.It Ns Li N Sy n
-Play note
-.Sy n ,
-.Sy n
-being 1 to 84 or 0 for a rest of current time value.
-May be followed by sustain dots.
-.It Ns Li L Sy n
-Sets the current time value for notes.
-The default is
-.Li L4 ,
-quarter or crotchet notes.
-The lowest possible value is 1; values up
-to 64 are accepted.
-.Li L1
-sets whole notes,
-.Li L2
-sets half notes,
-.Li L4
-sets quarter notes, etc.
-.It Ns Li P Sy n
-Pause (rest), with
-.Sy n
-interpreted as for
-.Li L Sy n .
-May be followed by
-sustain dots.
-May also be written
-.Li ~ .
-.It Ns Li T Sy n
-Sets the number of quarter notes per minute; default is 120.
-names for common tempi are:
-.Bd -literal -offset indent
- Tempo Beats Per Minute
-very slow Larghissimo
- Largo 40-60
- Larghetto 60-66
- Grave
- Lento
- Adagio 66-76
-slow Adagietto
- Andante 76-108
-medium Andantino
- Moderato 108-120
-fast Allegretto
- Allegro 120-168
- Vivace
- Veloce
- Presto 168-208
-very fast Prestissimo
-.It Li M[LNS]
-Set articulation.
-.Li MN
-.Li ( N
-for normal) is the default; the last 1/8th of
-the note's value is rest time.
-You can set
-.Li ML
-for legato (no rest space) or
-.Li MS
-for staccato (1/4 rest space).
-Notes (that is,
-.Li N
-command character groups) may be followed by
-sustain dots.
-Each dot causes the note's value to be lengthened by one-half
-for each one.
-Thus, a note dotted once is held for 3/2 of its undotted value;
-dotted twice, it is held 9/4, and three times would give 27/8.
-A note and its sustain dots may also be followed by a slur mark (underscore).
-This causes the normal micro-rest after the note to be filled in, slurring it
-to the next one.
-(The slur feature is not supported in
-.Tn IBM
-Whitespace in play strings is simply skipped and may be used to separate
-melody sections.
-.Bl -tag -width /dev/speakerxx
-.It Pa /dev/speaker
-speaker device file
-.Xr spkrtest 8
-device appeared in
-.Fx 1.0 .
-.An Eric S. Raymond Aq esr@snark.thyrsus.com
-June 1990
-.An Andrew A. Chernov Aq ache@astral.msk.su
-Due to roundoff in the pitch tables and slop in the tone-generation and timer
-hardware (neither of which was designed for precision), neither pitch accuracy
-nor timings will be mathematically exact.
-There is no volume control.
-The action of two or more sustain dots does not reflect standard musical
-notation, in which each dot adds half the value of the previous dot
-modifier, not half the value of the note as modified.
-Thus, a note dotted
-once is held for 3/2 of its undotted value; dotted twice, it is held 7/4,
-and three times would give 15/8.
-The multiply-by-3/2 interpretation,
-however, is specified in the
-.Tn IBM
-BASIC manual and has been retained for
-In play strings which are very long (longer than your system's physical I/O
-blocks) note suffixes or numbers may occasionally be parsed incorrectly due
-to crossing a block boundary.