Browsing Telugu translation

110 of 133 results
1.
unknown error
This may be shown to the end-user if the application gets extremely
confused. It may be shown in desperate sitations when we know
something has gone wrong, but not what exactly.
(no translation yet)
2.
NOTICE: %0
[hit enter]
stdio UI plugin says this for "OK"-only msgboxes. "%0" is the message
box's text content. "[hit enter]" should be translated, too! It's
trying to tell the application's user that they should press the
key that is normally used to complete a line of text at a terminal's
prompt.
There are line breaks here. Each one represents a line break. Start a new line in the equivalent position in the translation.
(no translation yet)
3.
%0 [Y/n]:
stdio UI plugin says this for yes/no prompts that default to yes.
"%0" is the question the user is being asked to respond to.
"[Y/n]" are two options that the user will have to type in response.
Please pick reasonable abbreviations for YES and NO that can be
typed easily by the user. Case of the "Y" and "n" are not important,
although we are using the capital letter to show the default option
if the user just presses enter. Be sure to translate the strings "Y"
and "N", elsewhere, to match what you enter here! At runtime, the
user's response is compared to those strings without case sensitivity.
There are leading/trailing spaces here. Each one represents a space character. Enter a space in the equivalent position in the translation.
(no translation yet)
4.
%0 [y/N]:
stdio UI plugin says this for yes/no prompts that default to no.
"%0" is the question the user is being asked to respond to.
"[y/N]" are two options that the user will have to type in response.
Please pick reasonable abbreviations for YES and NO that can be
typed easily by the user. Case of the "Y" and "n" are not important,
although we are using the capital letter to show the default option
if the user just presses enter. Be sure to translate the strings "Y"
and "N", elsewhere, to match what you enter here! At runtime, the
user's response is compared to those strings without case sensitivity.
There are leading/trailing spaces here. Each one represents a space character. Enter a space in the equivalent position in the translation.
(no translation yet)
5.
%0 [y/n/Always/Never]:
stdio UI plugin says this for yes/no/always/never prompts.
"%0" is the question the user is being asked to respond to.
"[Y/n/Always/Never]" are options that the user will have to type in
response. Please pick reasonable abbreviations for YES and NO (and
full words for ALWAYS and NEVER) that can be typed easily by the user.
Case of the "Y" and "n" are not important; there is no default option
chosen here, so the user will have to fully type out one of these four
options in response. Be sure to translate the strings "Y", "N",
"Always", and "Never", elsewhere, to match what you enter here! At
runtime, the user's response is compared to those strings without
case sensitivity.
There are leading/trailing spaces here. Each one represents a space character. Enter a space in the equivalent position in the translation.
(no translation yet)
6.
Y
This is used for "yes" in stdio UI's yes/no prompts (case insensitive).
Make sure this matches the string you chose for the "[y/n]" and
the "y/n/always/never" prompt, above! This should be reasonable for
the end user to enter at a terminal prompt.
(no translation yet)
7.
N
This is used for "no" in stdio UI's yes/no prompts (case insensitive).
Make sure this matches the string you chose for the "[y/n]" and
the "y/n/always/never" prompt, above! This should be reasonable for
the end user to enter at a terminal prompt.
(no translation yet)
8.
Always
This is used for "always" in stdio UI's yes/no/always/never prompts
(case insensitive). Make sure this matches the string you chose for
the "y/n/always/never" prompt, above! This should be reasonable for
the end user to enter at a terminal prompt.
ఎల్లప్పుడూ
Translated and reviewed by వీవెన్ on 2008-06-21
9.
Never
This is used for "never" in stdio UI's yes/no/always/never prompts
(case insensitive). Make sure this matches the string you chose for
the "y/n/always/never" prompt, above! This should be reasonable for
the end user to enter at a terminal prompt.
(no translation yet)
10.
(%0-%1 of %2 lines, see more?)
This is shown when using stdio UI's built-in README pager, to
show what range of lines of text are being displayed (%0 is first
line, %1 is last line, %2 is the total number of lines of text).
(no translation yet)
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Contributors to this translation: వీవెన్.