I usually start my scripts with a blank file called “welcome.lua”. If I want to use a different version of Lua from the one you’re running, you have to create a .lua file for each of your different operating systems (e.g. MacOS (Darwin)). Also, in this case, this file must have “lua” as its first or second line. This way, any changes will stay until you start the script, which is why the script is called “welcome.lua”
Example: Starting Lua 5.3 with MacOSX 10.6 and 10.6.6
Using another version of Lua
Lua’s Lua 5.3 runtime can’t handle older Lua versions. To fix it, you must use an older version of Lua than Lua. If you can’t, you can switch to a different version of Lua, but it may be quite a bit more work.
Example: Starting Lua 5.2
Starting Lua 5.2 can’t handle older Lua versions. To fix it, you must use an older version of Lua than Lua. If you do that, you don’t have to install an entire new package. You can just extract it separately and update just the parts you needed.
Using another version of OpenOffice.org
The Lua framework and OpenOffice.org are fully compatible, so I can’t just drop any script into an existing Python script. The only way I can support an older OpenOffice.org version is by creating a custom script. This requires some additional steps, but is also much easer.
I’ve created two files for this project that will work for a number of different versions of OpenOffice.org.
The file “openoffice.org_luajit” and the file “openoffice.org_lua.h” have a lot more information on them that you’ll find when you have time to go to the OpenOffice.org website. Please feel free to check them out, and share them with anyone you want to.
The scripts can be found here.
Using Windows 7/8/8.1/11
This is mainly a port of my first script to Windows. You also need to download the script “win10trivial.py” , which I’ve updated to be compatible with Windows 10 Home:
The files “win10trivial.py” and “win10home.py” are two
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