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[QtGui module]

The QPolygon class provides a vector of points using integer precision. More...

#include <QPolygon>

Inherits QVector<QPoint>.

Inherited by Q3PointArray.

**Note:** All functions in this class are reentrant.

QPolygon () | |

QPolygon ( int size ) | |

QPolygon ( const QPolygon & polygon ) | |

QPolygon ( const QVector<QPoint> & points ) | |

QPolygon ( const QRect & rectangle, bool closed = false ) | |

~QPolygon () | |

QRect | boundingRect () const |

bool | containsPoint ( const QPoint & point, Qt::FillRule fillRule ) const |

QPolygon | intersected ( const QPolygon & r ) const |

void | point ( int index, int * x, int * y ) const |

QPoint | point ( int index ) const |

void | putPoints ( int index, int nPoints, int firstx, int firsty, ... ) |

void | putPoints ( int index, int nPoints, const QPolygon & fromPolygon, int fromIndex = 0 ) |

void | setPoint ( int index, int x, int y ) |

void | setPoint ( int index, const QPoint & point ) |

void | setPoints ( int nPoints, const int * points ) |

void | setPoints ( int nPoints, int firstx, int firsty, ... ) |

QPolygon | subtracted ( const QPolygon & r ) const |

void | translate ( int dx, int dy ) |

void | translate ( const QPoint & offset ) |

QPolygon | translated ( int dx, int dy ) const |

QPolygon | translated ( const QPoint & offset ) const |

QPolygon | united ( const QPolygon & r ) const |

operator QVariant () const |

- 64 public functions inherited from QVector

QDataStream & | operator<< ( QDataStream & stream, const QPolygon & polygon ) |

QDataStream & | operator>> ( QDataStream & stream, QPolygon & polygon ) |

- 2 static public members inherited from QVector

The QPolygon class provides a vector of points using integer precision.

A QPolygon object is a QVector<QPoint>. The easiest way to add points to a QPolygon is to use QVector's streaming operator, as illustrated below:

QPolygon polygon; polygon << QPoint(10, 20) << QPoint(20, 30);

In addition to the functions provided by QVector, QPolygon provides some point-specific functions.

Each point in a polygon can be retrieved by passing its index to the point() function. To populate the polygon, QPolygon provides the setPoint() function to set the point at a given index, the setPoints() function to set all the points in the polygon (resizing it to the given number of points), and the putPoints() function which copies a number of given points into the polygon from a specified index (resizing the polygon if necessary).

QPolygon provides the boundingRect() and translate() functions for geometry functions. Use the QMatrix::map() function for more general transformations of QPolygons.

The QPolygon class is implicitly shared.

See also QVector, QPolygonF, and QLine.

Constructs a polygon with no points.

See also QVector::isEmpty().

Constructs a polygon of the given *size*. Creates an empty polygon if *size* == 0.

See also QVector::isEmpty().

Constructs a copy of the given *polygon*.

See also setPoints().

Constructs a polygon containing the specified *points*.

See also setPoints().

Constructs a polygon from the given *rectangle*. If *closed* is false, the polygon just contains the four points of the rectangle ordered clockwise, otherwise the polygon's fifth point is set to *rectangle*.topLeft().

Note that the bottom-right corner of the rectangle is located at (rectangle.x() + rectangle.width(), rectangle.y() + rectangle.height()).

See also setPoints().

Destroys the polygon.

Returns the bounding rectangle of the polygon, or QRect(0, 0, 0, 0) if the polygon is empty.

See also QVector::isEmpty().

Returns true if the given *point* is inside the polygon according to the specified *fillRule*; otherwise returns false.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.3.

Returns a polygon which is the intersection of this polygon and *r*.

Set operations on polygons will treat the polygons as areas. Non-closed polygons will be treated as implicitly closed.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.3.

Extracts the coordinates of the point at the given *index* to **x* and **y* (if they are valid pointers).

See also setPoint().

This is an overloaded function.

Returns the point at the given *index*.

Copies *nPoints* points from the variable argument list into this polygon from the given *index*.

The points are given as a sequence of integers, starting with *firstx* then *firsty*, and so on. The polygon is resized if `index+nPoints` exceeds its current size.

The example code creates a polygon with three points (4,5), (6,7) and (8,9), by expanding the polygon from 1 to 3 points:

QPolygon polygon(1); polygon[0] = QPoint(4, 5); polygon.putPoints(1, 2, 6,7, 8,9);

The following code has the same result, but here the putPoints() function overwrites rather than extends:

QPolygon polygon(3); polygon.putPoints(0, 3, 4,5, 0,0, 8,9); polygon.putPoints(1, 1, 6,7);

See also setPoints().

This is an overloaded function.

Copies *nPoints* points from the given *fromIndex* ( 0 by default) in *fromPolygon* into this polygon, starting at the specified *index*. For example:

QPolygon polygon1; polygon1.putPoints(0, 3, 1,2, 0,0, 5,6); // polygon1 is now the three-point polygon(1,2, 0,0, 5,6); QPolygon polygon2; polygon2.putPoints(0, 3, 4,4, 5,5, 6,6); // polygon2 is now (4,4, 5,5, 6,6); polygon1.putPoints(2, 3, polygon2); // polygon1 is now the five-point polygon(1,2, 0,0, 4,4, 5,5, 6,6);

Sets the point at the given *index* to the point specified by (*x*, *y*).

See also point(), putPoints(), and setPoints().

This is an overloaded function.

Sets the point at the given *index* to the given *point*.

Resizes the polygon to *nPoints* and populates it with the given *points*.

The example code creates a polygon with two points (10, 20) and (30, 40):

static const int points[] = { 10, 20, 30, 40 }; QPolygon polygon; polygon.setPoints(2, points);

See also setPoint() and putPoints().

This is an overloaded function.

Resizes the polygon to *nPoints* and populates it with the points specified by the variable argument list. The points are given as a sequence of integers, starting with *firstx* then *firsty*, and so on.

The example code creates a polygon with two points (10, 20) and (30, 40):

QPolygon polygon; polygon.setPoints(2, 10, 20, 30, 40);

Returns a polygon which is *r* subtracted from this polygon.

Set operations on polygons will treat the polygons as areas. Non-closed polygons will be treated as implicitly closed.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.3.

Translates all points in the polygon by (*dx*, *dy*).

See also translated().

This is an overloaded function.

Translates all points in the polygon by the given *offset*.

See also translated().

Returns a copy of the polygon that is translated by (*dx*, *dy*).

This function was introduced in Qt 4.6.

See also translate().

This is an overloaded function.

Returns a copy of the polygon that is translated by the given *offset*.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.6.

See also translate().

Returns a polygon which is the union of this polygon and *r*.

Set operations on polygons, will treat the polygons as areas, and implicitly close the polygon.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.3.

See also intersected() and subtracted().

Returns the polygon as a QVariant

Writes the given *polygon* to the given *stream*, and returns a reference to the stream.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.4.

See also Format of the QDataStream Operators.

Reads a polygon from the given *stream* into the given *polygon*, and returns a reference to the stream.

This function was introduced in Qt 4.4.

See also Format of the QDataStream Operators.

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