drumstick-drumgrid - A Drumstick utility emulating a drum box.
This program is a Drumstick example and utility program. You can use it to
create and play drum patterns.
The following arguments are optional:
Prints a summary of the command-line options
Prints the program version number and
sets the application GUI style. Possible
values are motif, windows, and platinum. If you compiled Qt with additional
styles or have additional styles as plugins these will be available to the
-style command line option
sets the application styleSheet. The value
must be a path to a file that contains the Style Sheet. Note: Relative URLs in
the Style Sheet file are relative to the Style Sheet file's path.
restores the application from an earlier
prints debug message at the end about number
of widgets left undestroyed and maximum number of widgets existed at the same
sets the application's layout direction to
sets the backend to be used for on-screen
widgets and QPixmaps. Available options are raster and opengl.
sets the X display (default is
sets the client geometry of the first window
that is shown.
defines the application font. The font should
be specified using an X logical font description.
sets the default background color and an
application palette (light and dark shades are calculated).
sets the default foreground color.
sets the default button color.
sets the application name.
sets the application title.
forces the application to use a TrueColor
visual on an 8-bit display.
limits the number of colors allocated in the
color cube on an 8-bit display, if the application is using the
QApplication::ManyColor color specification. If count is 216 then a 6x6x6
color cube is used (i.e. 6 levels of red, 6 of green, and 6 of blue); for
other values, a cube approximately proportional to a 2x3x1 cube is used.
causes the application to install a private
color map on an 8-bit display.
sets the input method server (equivalent to
setting the XMODIFIERS environment variable)
defines how the input is inserted into the
given widget, e.g., onTheSpot makes the input appear directly in the widget,
while overTheSpot makes the input appear in a box floating over the widget and
is not inserted until the editing is done.
Permission is granted to copy, distribute and/or modify this document under the
terms of the GNU General Public License, Version 2 or any later version
published by the Free Software Foundation, considering as source code any
files used for the production of this manpage.
Copyright © 2010 Pedro Lopez-Cabanillas