CB(1)                                                       CB(1)

          cb, pp - C program beautifier and pretty printer

          cb [ option ] ...  [ file ] ...

          pp [ option ] ... [ file ] ...

          Cb reads C programs either from the named files or from the
          standard input and writes them on the standard output with
          spacing and indentation that displays the structure of the
          code.  The options are:

          -s   place newlines as in Kernighan and Ritchie.  (Original
               newlines are preserved by default.)

          -j   join split lines.

          -l leng
               split lines that are longer than leng.

          Pp formats the named C source files, or its standard input
          if none are given, and writes a `publication format' on the
          standard output for printing on a typesetter with filters
          like d202(1). The options are

               prepare output for devices named as in troff(1);
               default is 202

          -b   use bold fonts suffixed `K' rather than `B'

               set the main font; the default is MM, Memphis Medium

               cause words in the named file, one per line, to be rec-
               ognized as keywords; the file will be looked up in
               /usr/lib/pp if it is not in the current directory

               generate a title page with the title specified and a
               date stamp

          Pp complains and exits if it cannot find a required font.
          If this happens, take the name of the missing font to a
          local font guru.

     CB(1)                                                       CB(1)

          pr(1), troff(1), d202(1), dcan(1), etc.
          B. W. Kernighan and D. M. Ritchie, The C Programming
          Language, Prentice-Hall, 1978.

          Punctuation hidden in preprocessor statements causes cb to
          make indentation errors.