Comprehensive TeX Archive Network

Direc­tory obsolete/indexing/corridx

See the details in \doc\corridx.pdf

This makes corrections in a *.idx
file created by Latex as a raw index

in Latex we have these commands for making the index:

    % acronyms 2 Entries
    \newcommand{\ia}[2]{#1 (#2)\index{acr #2@#2!#1}}
    % chemical 1 Entry
    \newcommand{\ic}[1]{#1\index{chem #1@#1}}
    % general 1 Entry
    \newcommand{\ig}[1]{#1\index{gen #1@#1}}
    Example: \ia{Polyalkylene oxide}{PAO}


If you click on the program corridx.exe,

it uses in.txt as input 
out.txt as output

if you have a single command line item, the program will use this as input file name

To start the program 

with a command line parameter:

in winedt use as command line

c:\mypathto\corridx.exe "%P\%N.idx"
  %P     Input File's Path
  %N     Input File's Name

Better put in your Windet directory and use:
(to be clarified work out how it works really)

% Exe('%B\Exec\MiKTeX\corridx.exe');                                            
% Exe('%B\Exec\MiKTeX\TeX.edt');                                            


Down­load the con­tents of this pack­age in one zip archive (115.4k).

cor­ridx-ob­so­lete – Add in­dex en­tries to LaTeX doc­u­ment

Cor­ridx is a pre­pro­ces­sor which stands be­tween your LaTeX run and makein­dex. It cor­rects in­dex en­tries, in cases where the nat­u­ral way to ex­press an in­dex item is bad for in­dex sort­ing. So, for ex­am­ple, it can sim­ply trans­form an en­try \in­dex{1,2-ethane­diol} to \in­dex{ethane­diol@1,2-ethane­diol}, which will be sorted as you might hope, rather than in amongst the num­bers.

The pro­gram is dis­tributed as Pas­cal source, though a win32 ex­e­cutable is also avail­able; the doc­u­men­ta­tion shows how to in­te­grate it with winedt.

The pro­gram has now been su­per­seded by a LaTeX pack­age which does the job on the fly.

Ver­sion 2004-10-12
Li­censeUn­known Sta­tus, No In­for­ma­tion Avail­able
Main­tainerJo­hannes K. Fink
Topics in­dex sup­port
chem­istry doc­u­ment sup­port
pack­age de­clared ob­so­lete
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