from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To paint anew or again, especially if recently painted.
- v. To draw or render again on the display.
- n. The act or process of painting something again, especially if recently painted.
- n. The act of drawing or rendering again on the display.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To paint anew or again
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To paint over (an already painted surface).
- To paint again, as a picture or a part of a picture.
- n. In the fine arts, a portion of a picture which has been painted over or repainted; a patch.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- v. paint again
- v. paint again
As you can see from Listing 1, after we receive a key event from the user, we call the repaint () method to redraw the entire screen and display which user event was received by the application.
I really want to optimize the graphics rendering, so that minimal processing is required, and I dont want to call repaint for EVERY single little change, and repaint the entire thing.
Where Ratchet is concerned, he is most likely a straight repaint, which is fine by me, I like the original mold, really. and I know this is late in the game for it, but to me it looks like a photoshopped picture of the original Ratchet toy. maybe a mock-up for the package? aside from heavy shadowing ...
Then Listing 13 calls the repaint method to cause the off-screen image to be copied to the canvas.
Listing 24 also calls the repaint method to copy the off-screen image to the canvas on the computer screen.
I did a "repaint" of two smaller battalions and converted them into one larger 60 figure battalion to use in our BAR games.
Then: I need to have dinner and then pack and do various things to get ready to go visit my boyfriend such as repaint my toenails.
Have your clients choose other colors and watch as you "repaint" the house over and over again, quickly and easily.
It seems like a "repaint" issue, which you will not expect under WPF.
[Note: And later, when we had to remove these things, our landlord tried to charge us to "repaint" because there was WHITE spackle on WHITE walls.]