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authorDries Buytaert2008-04-01 19:45:21 (GMT)
committerDries Buytaert2008-04-01 19:45:21 (GMT)
commitc3d113aa90ed74237373061e119beeb04873f64d (patch)
tree8186a2afe4905b144bb56da06f1422487035788a
parent904779cb732f17ce45c49cbca5d097d6e6e6dd5a (diff)
- Patch #241021 by keith.smith: we forgot to remove a reference to the 'story' node type. It was renamed to 'article'.
-rw-r--r--modules/node/node.module2
1 files changed, 1 insertions, 1 deletions
diff --git a/modules/node/node.module b/modules/node/node.module
index 71b4862..6fbdd44 100644
--- a/modules/node/node.module
+++ b/modules/node/node.module
@@ -37,7 +37,7 @@ function node_help($path, $arg) {
switch ($path) {
case 'admin/help#node':
$output = '<p>'. t('The node module manages content on your site, and stores all posts (regardless of type) as a "node". In addition to basic publishing settings, including whether the post has been published, promoted to the site front page, or should remain present (or sticky) at the top of lists, the node module also records basic information about the author of a post. Optional revision control over edits is available. For additional functionality, the node module is often extended by other modules.') .'</p>';
- $output .= '<p>'. t('Though each post on your site is a node, each post is also of a particular <a href="@content-type">content type</a>. <a href="@content-type">Content types</a> are used to define the characteristics of a post, including the title and description of the fields displayed on its add and edit pages. Each content type may have different default settings for <em>Publishing options</em> and other workflow controls. By default, the two content types in a standard Drupal installation are <em>Page</em> and <em>Story</em>. Use the <a href="@content-type">content types page</a> to add new or edit existing content types. Additional content types also become available as you enable additional core, contributed and custom modules.', array('@content-type' => url('admin/content/types'))) .'</p>';
+ $output .= '<p>'. t('Though each post on your site is a node, each post is also of a particular <a href="@content-type">content type</a>. <a href="@content-type">Content types</a> are used to define the characteristics of a post, including the title and description of the fields displayed on its add and edit pages. Each content type may have different default settings for <em>Publishing options</em> and other workflow controls. By default, the two content types in a standard Drupal installation are <em>Page</em> and <em>Article</em>. Use the <a href="@content-type">content types page</a> to add new or edit existing content types. Additional content types also become available as you enable additional core, contributed and custom modules.', array('@content-type' => url('admin/content/types'))) .'</p>';
$output .= '<p>'. t('The administrative <a href="@content">content page</a> allows you to review and manage your site content. The <a href="@post-settings">post settings page</a> sets certain options for the display of posts. The node module makes a number of permissions available for each content type, which may be set by role on the <a href="@permissions">permissions page</a>.', array('@content' => url('admin/content/node'), '@post-settings' => url('admin/content/node-settings'), '@permissions' => url('admin/user/permissions'))) .'</p>';
$output .= '<p>'. t('For more information, see the online handbook entry for <a href="@node">Node module</a>.', array('@node' => 'http://drupal.org/handbook/modules/node/')) .'</p>';
return $output;