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Turn off any special key definitions.
This command removes changes to key bindings made by modes such as C
mode or Dired mode.
Every buffer has a major mode, and whenever you type keys in that
buffer, Epsilon interprets them according to the buffer's mode. Each
of Epsilon's various modes is suitable for editing a particular kind
of text. Some modes only change the meanings of a few keys. For
instance, C mode makes the <Tab> key indent the current line of C
code. Other modes provide a group of new commands, usually on the
letter keys. For example, in Dired mode the D key deletes a file.
Each major mode is also the name of a command which puts the current
buffer in that mode. For example, Alt-X c-mode puts the current
buffer in C mode.
The default mode for new buffers you create with select-buffer is
Fundamental Mode. (But see new-file.) This command returns the
current buffer to Fundamental Mode, removing any changes to key
bindings installed by another mode.
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