Adaptive Scoring Scoring Followups To Yourself
The score file where new score file entries will go is called the
home score file. This is normally (and by default) the score file
for the group itself. For instance, the home score file for
gnu.emacs.gnus' is `
However, this may not be what you want. It is often convenient to share
a common home score file among many groups---all `
could perhaps use the same home score file.
The variable that controls this is
gnus-home-score-file. It can
The list will be traversed from the beginning towards the end looking for matches.
So, if you want to use just a single score file, you could say:
(setq gnus-home-score-file "my-total-score-file.SCORE")
If you want to use `
gnu.SCORE' for all `
gnu' groups and
rec.SCORE' for all `
rec' groups (and so on), you can say:
(setq gnus-home-score-file 'gnus-hierarchial-home-score-file)
This is a ready-made function provided for your convenience. Other functions include
Return the ``current'' regular score file. This will make scoring commands add entry to the ``innermost'' matching score file.
If you want to have one score file for the `
emacs' groups and
another for the `
comp' groups, while letting all other groups use
their own home score files:
(setq gnus-home-score-file ;; All groups that match the regexp "\\.emacs" '(("\\.emacs" "emacs.SCORE") ;; All the comp groups in one score file ("^comp" "comp.SCORE")))
gnus-home-adapt-file works exactly the same way as
gnus-home-score-file, but says what the home adaptive score file
is instead. All new adaptive file entries will go into the file
specified by this variable, and the same syntax is allowed.
In addition to using
gnus-home-adapt-file, you can also use group parameters
(see Group Parameters) and topic parameters (see Topic Parameters) to achieve much the same. Group and topic parameters take
precedence over this variable.