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-rw-r--r--hash.c26
1 files changed, 13 insertions, 13 deletions
diff --git a/hash.c b/hash.c
index 4d7cd73..235355a 100644
--- a/hash.c
+++ b/hash.c
@@ -3151,24 +3151,24 @@ env_update(VALUE env, VALUE hash)
* A Hash is a dictionary-like collection of unique keys and their values.
* Also called associative arrays, they are similar to Arrays, but where an
* Array uses integers as its index, a Hash allows you to use any object
- * type.
+ * type.
*
* Hashes enumerate their values in the order that the corresponding keys
- * were inserted.
+ * were inserted.
*
* A Hash can be easily created by using its implicit form:
*
* grades = { "Jane Doe" => 10, "Jim Doe" => 6 }
- *
+ *
* Hashes allow an alternate syntax form when your keys are always symbols.
- * Instead of
+ * Instead of
*
* options = { :font_size => 10, :font_family => "Arial" }
- *
- * You could write it as:
+ *
+ * You could write it as:
*
* options = { font_size: 10, font_family: "Arial" }
- *
+ *
* Each named key is a symbol you can access in hash:
*
* options[:font_size] # => 10
@@ -3180,7 +3180,7 @@ env_update(VALUE env, VALUE hash)
*
* Hashes have a <em>default value</em> that is returned when accessing
* keys that do not exist in the hash. If no default is set +nil+ is used.
- * You can set the default value by sending it as an argument to Hash.new:
+ * You can set the default value by sending it as an argument to Hash.new:
*
* grades = Hash.new(0)
*
@@ -3188,11 +3188,11 @@ env_update(VALUE env, VALUE hash)
*
* grades = {"Timmy Doe" => 8}
* grades.default = 0
- *
+ *
* Accessing a value in a Hash requires using its key:
*
* puts grades["Jane Doe"] # => 10
- *
+ *
* === Common Uses
*
* Hashes are an easy way to represent data structures, such as
@@ -3200,12 +3200,12 @@ env_update(VALUE env, VALUE hash)
* books = {}
* books[:matz] = "The Ruby Language"
* books[:black] = "The Well-Grounded Rubyist"
- *
+ *
* Hashes are also commonly used as a way to have named parameters in
* functions. Note that no brackets are used below. If a hash is the last
* argument on a method call, no braces are needed, thus creating a really
- * clean interface:
- *
+ * clean interface:
+ *
* Person.create(name: "John Doe", age: 27)
*
* def self.create(params)