# Differences

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From wim

From wim

+ + + @OnLoad + shiftStart = 0 + pressTime  = 250 + @End + + @OnShiftDown + shiftStart = SystemTime + @End + + @OnShiftUp + if SystemTime - shiftStart < pressTime + Log {Short tap SHIFT} + else + Log {Long  tap SHIFT} + endif + @End + \\ \\ Line 151: Line 208: LabelPad 0,{Line 1},{                     },{Line 2} LabelPad 0,{Line 1},{                     },{Line 2} LabelPad 1,{Upper},{ -------------- },{Lower} LabelPad 1,{Upper},{ -------------- },{Lower} + @End + + + \\ + ===== Dynamic Letters for Labeling ===== +

From -ki

+ The NoteName function of Moazic can be used to dynamically output the letters A-G inside the label string definitions of Knobs, Pads or Logs. This allows to construct labels like ‚Bank A‘ to ‚Bank D‘, or ‚Preset A-1‘ to ‚Preset F-8‘. + + + @OnLoad + ShowLayout 2 + ABCDEFG   = [9,11,0,2,4,5,7] + + for i = 0 to 15 + row = 1 + (i>7) + id  = i%8 + if (id < 7) + LabelPad i, {Pad },(NoteName ABCDEFG[id],NO),{     },{Row },row + endif + endfor @End @End Line 212: Line 289: @End @End - {{tag>Mozaic midi_scripting}} + + \\ + ===== Knob double-tap Support ===== +

From -ki

+ + The value returned from //**GetKnobValue**// is a floating point number, usually it will contain non-zero decimal places when the knob is turned manually. If double tapped the knob-value is set to 64 exactly. + This tip exploits the fact, that is very unlikely to manually dial in exactly 64.0000 - if such a knob value is returned, then the knob has probably been double-tapped. + + + If a knob is only used to toggle between two states like a switch (like the variable //isOn// in the example), the code for double-tap detection would look like: + + @OnKnobChange + _knob = LastKnob + _val  = GetKnobValue _knob + + if _knob = TOGGLE_KNOB + if _val = 64 + isOn = not isOn + SetKnobValue TOGGLE_KNOB,48 + 32*isOn + else + isOn = _val > 64 + endif + + if isOn + LabelKnob TOGGLE_KNOB,  {ON} + else + LabelKnob TOGGLE_KNOB,  {OFF} + endif + endif + @End + + @OnLoad + ShowLayout 2 + LabelPads {Knob Double-Tap Demo } + LabelKnobs {Toggle with Double-Tap} + for _knob = 0 to 3 + SetKnobValue _knob,0 + LabelKnob _knob,  { } + endfor + + if Unassigned isOn + isOn = NO + endif + + TOGGLE_KNOB = 1 + + SetKnobValue TOGGLE_KNOB,48 + 32*isOn + if isOn + LabelKnob TOGGLE_KNOB,  {ON} + else + LabelKnob TOGGLE_KNOB,  {OFF} + endif + @End + + The script snippet also features + * State saving of the toggle variable isOn + * Conditional expressions: + * //48 + 32*isOn// is either 48 or 80 depending on the state of //isOn// + * //isOn = _val > 64// assigns either 0 or 1 to //isOn// depending on _val + + + + \\ + =====  Using Logic Operators in Expressions instead of IF cases ===== +

From -ki

+ + Boolean expressions compute to either 1 or 0, which are the internal values for TRUE/FALSE or YES/NO. + Using this behavior in expressions allows to get rid of some IFs, but on the other hand makes the script a bit more complicated to read and understand for novices. + + Instead of the lengthy + + // showHelp  is a boolean with the values YES/NO or TRUE/FALSE + + If showHelp + ShowLayout 4 + Else + ShowLayout 2 + Endif + + + On can write + + ShowLayout 2 + 2*showHelp + + + . + + Here second example where in the 22 knob layout the left most 8 knobs of both rows are used as channel knobs for channels 1 to 16. Since there are 11 knobs per row, the channel computed for the lower row needs to be adjusted: + + chan = LastKnob + 1 + If LastKnob >= 8 + chan = chan - 3 + Endif + + + This can be written shorter as: + + chan = LastKnob +1 - 3*(LastKnob>=8) + + + \\ + ===== Using Inc and Dec in Expressions ===== +

From -ki

+ + TheOriginalPaulB discovered that Inc and Dec are working as functions. Both Inc and Dec are ‚pre-increment‘ operations like ++var  in C, as the function returns the already incremented value. This allows for several interesting language constructs: + + In case of a ring buffer index, one could use + + index = (Inc index) % 64 + + instead of the longer construct + + + Inc index + index = index % 64 + + + \\ + Sometimes this trick is also applicable in array initialization, but one has to compensate for the pre-increment. + + idx = -1 + for i = 10 to 19 + array[Inc idx] = 2*i + endfor + + The example fills array to array with the values 20 to 38. To compensate for pre-increment, idx needs to start at -1 since it will be incremented to zero on first usage + + \\ + It is also possible to construct a post-increment operation by using the inc in the expression itself, but discarding it using multiplication with 0: + + + idx = 0 + for i = 10 to 19 + array[idx] = 2*i  + 0*(Inc idx) + endfor + + + \\ + ===== Calculate Standard Chords from a Root Note ==== +

From wim

+ + This is a compact way to build standard chords from just a root note. It turns out that for standard western scales such as Major, Minor, Dorian, Phrygian, etc, normal chord notes can be found by starting at the root and counting up in steps of three semitones then quantizing up to the next scale tone. Repeat this for the number of notes you want in the chord (triad (3), seventh (4), ninth (5), eleventh (6), 13th (7). + + Here’s a code snippet that efficiently creates a chord of “notes” degree from an incoming MIDI Note. Code to do something with that array would obviously have to be added. + + + @OnMIDINote + //set “notes” to the number of notes wanted in the chord before this event triggers! + chordNotes = ScaleQuantize MIDINote + for i = 1 to (notes - 1) + chordNotes[i] = ScaleQuantize chordNotes[i-1] + 3 + endfor + @End + + + + \\ + ===== Include Snippets ===== +

From -ki

• by _ki