Or rather, hiding certain things in each article. There usually is much too much cruft in most articles.
gnus-article-hide-headers). See Hiding Headers.
gnus-article-hide-boring-headers). See Hiding Headers.
gnus-article-hide-signature). See Article Signature.
gnus-list-identifiers. These are strings some mailing list servers add to the beginning of all
Subjectheaders—for example, ‘[zebra 4711]’. Any leading ‘Re: ’ is skipped before stripping.
gnus-list-identifiersmay not contain
bannergroup parameter (
gnus-article-strip-banner). This is mainly used to hide those annoying banners and/or signatures that some mailing lists and moderated groups adds to all the messages. The way to use this function is to add the
bannergroup parameter (see Group Parameters) to the group you want banners stripped from. The parameter either be a string, which will be interpreted as a regular expression matching text to be removed, or the symbol
signature, meaning that the (last) signature should be removed, or other symbol, meaning that the corresponding regular expression in
(setq gnus-article-banner-alist ((googleGroups . "^\n*--~--~---------\\(.+\n\\)+")))
Regardless of a group, you can hide things like advertisements only when
the sender of an article has a certain mail address specified in
), where address is a regexp matching a mail address in the From header, banner is one of a symbol
signature, an item in
gnus-article-banner-alist, a regexp and
nil. If address matches author's mail address, it will remove things like advertisements. For example, if a sender has the mail address ‘firstname.lastname@example.org’ and there is a banner something like ‘Do You Yoo-hoo!?’ in all articles he sends, you can use the following element to remove them:
("@yoo-hoo\\.co\\.jp\\'" . "\n_+\nDo You Yoo-hoo!\\?\n.*\n.*\n")
gnus-article-hide-citation). Some variables for customizing the hiding:
gnus-article-hide-citation-maybe) depending on the following two variables:
gnus-article-hide-citation-in-followups). This isn't very useful as an interactive command, but might be a handy function to stick have happen automatically (see Customizing Articles).
All these “hiding” commands are toggles, but if you give a negative prefix to these commands, they will show what they have previously hidden. If you give a positive prefix, they will always hide.
Also see Article Highlighting for further variables for citation customization.
See Customizing Articles, for how to hide article elements automatically.