term% ls -F
term% cat index.txt
QUOTE(2)                      System Calls Manual                     QUOTE(2)

       quotestrdup,    quoterunestrdup,    unquotestrdup,   unquoterunestrdup,
       quotestrfmt, quoterunestrfmt, quotefmtinstall, doquote, needsrcquote  -
       quoted character strings

       #include <u.h>
       #include <libc.h>

       char *quotestrdup(char *s)

       Rune *quoterunestrdup(Rune *s)

       char *unquotestrdup(char *s)

       Rune *unquoterunestrdup(Rune *s)

       int quotestrfmt(Fmt*)

       int quoterunestrfmt(Fmt*)

       void quotefmtinstall(void)

       int (*doquote)(int c)

       int needsrcquote(int c)

       These  routines manipulate character strings, either adding or removing
       quotes as necessary.  In the quoted form, the strings are in the  style
       of  rc(1),  with single quotes surrounding the string.  Embedded single
       quotes are indicated by a doubled single quote.  For instance,

              Don't worry!

       when quoted becomes

              'Don''t worry!'

       The empty string is represented by two quotes, ''.

       The first four functions act as variants  of  strdup  (see  strcat(2)).
       Each returns a freshly allocated copy of the string, created using mal‐
       loc(2).  Quotestrdup returns a quoted copy of  s,  while  unquotestrdup
       returns  a  copy  of s with the quotes evaluated.  The rune versions of
       these functions do the same for strings (see runestrcat(2)).

       The string returned by quotestrdup or quoterunestrdup has the following

       1.     If the original string s is empty, the returned string is ''.

       2.     If  s  contains  no  quotes,  blanks, or control characters, the
              returned string is identical to s.

       3.     If s needs quotes to  be  added,  the  first  character  of  the
              returned  string  will  be  a  quote.   For example, hello world
              becomes 'hello world' not hello' 'world.

       The function pointer doquote is nil by  default.   If  it  is  non-nil,
       characters are passed to that function to see if they should be quoted.
       This mechanism allows programs to specify that  characters  other  than
       blanks,  control  characters,  or  quotes be quoted.  Regardless of the
       return value of *doquote, blanks, control characters,  and  quotes  are
       always  quoted.   Needsrcquote  is  provided as a doquote function that
       flags any character special to rc(1).

       Quotestrfmt and quoterunestrfmt are print(2) formatting  routines  that
       produce  quoted  strings as output.  They may be installed by hand, but
       quotefmtinstall installs them under the standard  format  characters  q
       and  Q.   (They are not installed automatically.)  If the format string
       includes the alternate format character #, for example %#q, the printed
       string will always be quoted; otherwise quotes will only be provided if
       necessary to avoid ambiguity.  In <libc.h> there are #pragma statements
       so  the  compiler  can  type-check uses of %q and %Q in print(2) format


       rc(1), malloc(2), print(2), strcat(2)