Definitions for "Error Messages"
Keywords:  rresvport, suid, rushd, gist, 'uvw
Some common error messages, and their meanings. Connection refused The remote machine's daemon is not running, is listening on the wrong network port, or has not initialized. Make sure rushd is running on the remote, and/or check the machine's rushd.log file. Address already in use You are running a program that is trying to use the same network port as another program that is already running, or, it means a program recently finished executing (within the last 90 seconds) that was using the same port as the program you're running, and the operating system is holding the port open for a 90 second timeout period. rresvport(): Permission denied Make sure the suid bit is set on the 'rush' binary, and that it is owned by root. got 'uvw', expected 'xyz' You are probably have mismatched versions of rush running on the network. Make sure you don't have different versions of the software running on the same network. If not, report the message to support; it may be a bug.
Messages describing errors occurring during either an interactive session or a batch job. The messages are reported to the standard list device, which is usually a terminal (for a session) or a line printer (for a job).
Error messages are single lines of output printed by Emacs when the user asks for something impossible to do (such as, killing text forward when point is at the end of the buffer). They appear in the echo area, accompanied by a beep. ESC ESC is a character, used to end incremental searches and as a prefix for typing Meta characters on keyboards lacking a META key. Unlike the META key (which, like the SHIFT key, is held down while another character is typed), the ESC key is pressed once and applies to the next character typed.
Keywords:  alert, tell, box, screen, problem
Displayed on screen in an alert box to tell you about an error or problem.