The internal changes are fairly extensive, but the user interface
remains pretty much the same. The main differences are:
If you enter an incorrect passphrase, the password prompt will be
displayed again, the same as when gpg is invoked normally.
If an incorrect passphrase is stored in the keyring (e.g. if you
changed your key's passphrase), the passphrase prompt will be
displayed. Previously you would need to use the
--forget-passphrase option to tell gnome-gpg to ignore the
passphrase in the keyring.
The passphrase dialog is now set as a transient for the terminal
that spawned it, using the same algorithm as zenity. This means that
the passphrase dialog pops up on the same workspace as the terminal,
and can't be obscured by the terminal.
" tell Mutt not to ask for a passphrase (it appears that you need to
have Mutt 1.5.11 for this to work)
" tell Mutt to use gnome-gpg: I copied the default gpg command, removed
--batch, and replaced gpg with gnome-gpg
set pgp_sign_command="gnome-gpg --no-verbose --quiet --output -
%?p?--passphrase-fd 0? --armor --detach-sign --textmode %?a?-u %a?
(Um, where's the preview button? What sort of markup can I use in
Tony D -
Saw that great stuff you posted about Australia's number 1 show,
"Double the Fist".
I just thought you'd like to know that I've started an online petition
to the ABC to bring the show back. Here's the link: