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From Jianyuan Li <lijianyuan1...@gmail.com>
Subject Re: Understanding custom shapes
Date Mon, 06 Aug 2012 09:05:08 GMT
This time attachment is provided with doc file.
I think mso..Segm[] use a different numbering pattern. You can find more
details for them in MS specification "[MS-ODRAW].pdf".

2012/8/6 Regina Henschel <rb.henschel@t-online.de>

> Hi Jianyuan,
>
> thanks for your answer. Unfortunately the attachment was stripped. Can you
> please sent me the attachment directly or provide it for download?
>
> Jianyuan Li schrieb:
>
>  Hi, Regina,
>>
>> Below is my understanding for custom shape segment.
>> An segment is consist of two parts: command and count. It is described
>> with
>> an integer with two bytes. The high byte describes command and the low
>> byte
>> describes count. For the high byte, the high 3 bits is used to show the
>> basic command and the low 5 bits is used to show extended command. See my
>> attachment for details.
>> Taking "0x4000" as an example, it means command is moveto and count is 0.
>> Moveto is shown with "2" and occupy the first 3 bits of high byte. So 0x40
>> will be calculated.
>>
>
> The values shown in Basic follow the EnhancedCustomShapeSegmentComm**and
> from the idl reference. There MOVETO is 1. Does mso..Segm[] use a different
> numbering pattern?
>
> Kind regards
> Regina
>
>
>
>
>> 2012/8/6 Regina Henschel <rb.henschel@t-online.de>
>>
>>  Hi all,
>>>
>>> I'm currently learning, how custom shapes work. I know already, how to
>>> write them directly in the XML file format, I understand what I see in
>>> Basic, I understand mso_sptxxxVer[], mso_sptxxxCalc[], and
>>> mso_sptxxxGluePoints[].
>>>
>>> But now I stuck with mso_sptxxxSegm[]. I understand the "Segments" as
>>> they
>>> are shown in Basic, but I cannot map that to mso_sptxxxSegm[].
>>>
>>> For example for custom shape "Parallelogram" I see in Basic:
>>> Command Count Command Count Command Count Command Count
>>>     1      1      2      3      4      0      5     0
>>> which is
>>> M L L L Z N
>>>
>>> In mso_sptParallelogramSegm[] I read
>>>     0x4000, 0x0003, 0x6001, 0x8000
>>> and have no idea, how that fits together.
>>>
>>> Can someone give me a pointer or explain it to me?
>>>
>>> Kind regards
>>> Regina
>>>
>>>
>>
>

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