Makeup v1.0.0 Makeup.Styles.HTML.StyleMap View Source

This module contains all styles, and facilities to map style names (binaries or atoms) to styles.

Style names are of the form <name>_style.

The supported style names are: :abap, :algol, :algol_nu.

You the style name :abap, for example, refers to the abap_style.

Link to this section Summary

Functions

The abap style. Example here

The algol_nu style. Example here

The algol style. Example here

Returns all atoms that are style names

Returns all binaries that are style names

The arduino style. Example here

The autumn style. Example here

The borland style. Example here

The bw style. Example here

The colorful style. Example here

The default style. Example here

The emacs style. Example here

The style with the name, given as an atom. Raises if the style doesn’t exist

The style with the name, given as an atom. Returns {:ok, style} or :error

The style with the name, given as a binary. Raises if the style doesn’t exist

The style with the name, given as a binary. Returns {:ok, style} or :error

The friendly style. Example here

The fruity style. Example here

The igor style. Example here

The lovelace style. Example here

The manni style. Example here

The monokai style. Example here

The murphy style. Example here

The native style. Example here

The paraiso_dark style. Example here

The paraiso_light style. Example here

The pastie style. Example here

The perldoc style. Example here

The rainbow_dash style. Example here

The rrt style. Example here

The samba style, based on the tango style, but with visual distinction between classes and variables, and lighter punctuation

The complete style map, with atoms as keys. For the complete list, see above

The complete style map, with strings as keys. For the complete list, see above

The tango style. Example here

The trac style. Example here

The vim style. Example here

The vs style. Example here

The xcode style. Example here

Link to this section Functions

The abap style. Example here.

The algol_nu style. Example here.

The algol style. Example here.

Link to this function all_style_keys_as_atoms() View Source

Returns all atoms that are style names.

Link to this function all_style_keys_as_binaries() View Source

Returns all binaries that are style names.

The arduino style. Example here.

The autumn style. Example here.

The borland style. Example here.

The bw style. Example here.

The colorful style. Example here.

The default style. Example here.

The emacs style. Example here.

The style with the name, given as an atom. Raises if the style doesn’t exist.

The style with the name, given as an atom. Returns {:ok, style} or :error

Link to this function fetch_from_string!(name) View Source

The style with the name, given as a binary. Raises if the style doesn’t exist.

The style with the name, given as a binary. Returns {:ok, style} or :error

The friendly style. Example here.

The fruity style. Example here.

The igor style. Example here.

The lovelace style. Example here.

The manni style. Example here.

The monokai style. Example here.

The murphy style. Example here.

The native style. Example here.

The paraiso_dark style. Example here.

The paraiso_light style. Example here.

The pastie style. Example here.

The perldoc style. Example here.

The rainbow_dash style. Example here.

The rrt style. Example here.

The samba style, based on the tango style, but with visual distinction between classes and variables, and lighter punctuation.

Link to this function style_map_with_atom_keys() View Source

The complete style map, with atoms as keys. For the complete list, see above.

Link to this function style_map_with_binary_keys() View Source

The complete style map, with strings as keys. For the complete list, see above.

The tango style. Example here.

The trac style. Example here.

The vim style. Example here.

The vs style. Example here.

The xcode style. Example here.