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-rw-r--r--doc/man/gnunet.conf.54
1 files changed, 2 insertions, 2 deletions
diff --git a/doc/man/gnunet.conf.5 b/doc/man/gnunet.conf.5
index 3df3b437a..455247e81 100644
--- a/doc/man/gnunet.conf.5
+++ b/doc/man/gnunet.conf.5
@@ -6,7 +6,7 @@ gnunet.conf \- GNUnet configuration file
.SH DESCRIPTION
.PP
-A GNUnet setup typically consists of a a set of service processes run by a user "gnunet" and a set of user-interface processes run by a standard account. The default location for the configuration file for the services is "~gnunet/.config/gnunet.conf"; however, as normal users also may need read-access to this configuration, you might want to instead put the service process configuration in "/etc/gnunet.conf". gnunet\-setup (part of the GTK package) can be used to edit this configuration. The parts of GNUnet that is ran as a normal user may have config options too and they read from "$HOME/.config/gnunet.conf". The latter config file can skip any options for the services.
+A GNUnet setup typically consists of a set of service processes run by a user "gnunet" and a set of user-interface processes run by a standard account. The default location for the configuration file for the services is "~gnunet/.config/gnunet.conf"; however, as normal users also may need read-access to this configuration, you might want to instead put the service process configuration in "/etc/gnunet.conf". gnunet\-setup (part of the GNUnet GTK package) can be used to edit this configuration. The parts of GNUnet that are run as a normal user may have config options too and they read from "$HOME/.config/gnunet.conf". The latter config file can skip any options for the services.
.TP
The basic structure of the configuration file is the following. The file is split into sections. Every section begins with "[SECTIONNAME]" and contains a number of options of the form "OPTION=VALUE". Empty lines and lines beginning with a "#" are treated as comments. Almost all options are optional and the tools resort to reasonable defaults if they are not present.
@@ -73,7 +73,7 @@ The following options are generic and shared by all services:
.SH EXAMPLES
-This example is a simple way to get started, using a server that has a known list of peers to get you started. Most users will be behind a firewal on IPv4, as such NAT is enabled. Please rememeber to change your IP address to the actual external address for your usage.
+This example is a simple way to get started, using a server that has a known list of peers to get you started. Most users will be behind a firewall on IPv4, as such NAT is enabled. Please rememeber to change your IP address to the actual external address for your usage.
.PP
[hostlist]
OPTIONS = \-b