FloodFill(id, x, y, bordercolor, color[, t])
idwith a color. You need to pass a starting position in the
FloodFill()will then start out in all directions replacing all pixels with the specified color until it reaches the border color which you also have to specify. The starting position is usually an arbitrary point within the bounded area.
If the brush is a palette brush,
FloodFill() will operate in pen mode
instead of color mode. This means that both the
bordercolor and the
arguments must be set to a pen index instead of an RGB color. In pen mode,
FloodFill() will behave exactly as in RGB mode except that it will use
pens instead of RGB colors.
Starting with Hollywood 9.0, you can also pass
#NOCOLOR in the
argument. In that case, borderless flood filling will be used, which means
that all neighbouring pixels matching the color (or pen) of the starting pixel
will be filled.
Furthermore, Hollywood 9.0 introduces an optional table argument that allows you to specify the following options:
FloodFill()will operate on the brush's alpha channel instead of on its color channels. This means that you have to pass values in the range of 0 to 255 instead of RGB colors to
AlphaChanneltag is set to
True, the area to be filled will be determined by the color channels whereas all output will be written to the alpha channel. This means that the border color passed to
FloodFill()must be an RGB color (or
#NOCOLOR) and the fill color must be an alpha value between 0 and 255. (V9.1)
#NOCOLORfor borderless flood filling
CreateBrush(1, 241, 201) SelectBrush(1) SetFillStyle(#FILLNONE) Ellipse(0, 0, 120, 100, #RED) EndSelect FloodFill(1, 120, 100, #RED, #WHITE) DisplayBrush(1, 0, 0)Creates a red ellipse outline and then fills it with the color white using the
FloodFill()command starting from the center of the ellipse in all directions.