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-rw-r--r--ext/json/lib/json.rb6
1 files changed, 3 insertions, 3 deletions
diff --git a/ext/json/lib/json.rb b/ext/json/lib/json.rb
index 3b0b7115509..640baaebb6e 100644
--- a/ext/json/lib/json.rb
+++ b/ext/json/lib/json.rb
@@ -48,7 +48,7 @@ require 'json/common'
# * http://json.rubyforge.org
#
# == Usage
-#
+#
# To use JSON you can
# require 'json'
# to load the installed variant (either the extension 'json' or the pure
@@ -141,7 +141,7 @@ require 'json/common'
#
# JSON.parse json
# # => [1, 2, {"a"=>3.141}, false, true, nil, "4..10"]
-#
+#
# Note, that the range from the original data structure is a simple
# string now. The reason for this is, that JSON doesn't support ranges
# or arbitrary classes. In this case the json library falls back to call
@@ -170,7 +170,7 @@ require 'json/common'
# if the given class responds to the json_create class method. If so, it is
# called with the JSON object converted to a Ruby hash. So a range can
# be deserialised by implementing Range.json_create like this:
-#
+#
# class Range
# def self.json_create(o)
# new(*o['data'])