Excellent! Thanks Dave.
On 4 January 2017 at 20:36, David Lonie wrote:
> On Wed, Jan 4, 2017 at 2:55 PM, Bob Flandard wrote:
>> Hi Dave,
>> The multi-colored glyph mechanism using using multi-block data is already
>> supported (see
On Wed, Jan 4, 2017 at 2:55 PM, Bob Flandard wrote:
> Hi Dave,
> The multi-colored glyph mechanism using using multi-block data is already
> supported (see attached), but as I mentioned in my original message,
> there's an error with it if the input point data to the
This might be obvious, but I'll chime in anyway. You could glyph the
data twice, one with the part of the glyph that should be white and
one with the part of the glyph that should be black. Then, just color
the two glyphed geometries white and black as needed.
On Wed, Jan 4, 2017 at 2:15
cc'ing this reply to the list.
On Wed, Jan 4, 2017 at 12:36 PM, Bob Flandard wrote:
> Hi Dave,
> That sounds like an exciting feature. Will it be able to use a multiblock
> source from the pipeline?
Yes -- there will be a drop-down menu on the property panel that lets
I'm currently working on adding the ability to use custom glyphs with
ParaView's glyph mapper. It will allow you to select a pipeline connection
for the glyph type (rather than the static list of arrow, sphere, etc).
Should be available in the next few weeks.
On Tue, Jan 3, 2017 at 4:41
I did try that first and was unable to select the "Glyph Type" and gave up.
Luckily your post encouraged me to RTM where it states that vtkPolyData
should be used for the glyph. A quick extract surface filter fixed that, so
thanks very much for your help.
On 2 January 2017 at
Glyph with Custom source filter can do it. Note that it works in CPU/RAM
instead of in a GPU shader so memory can be an issue for all the replicated
To use it, manufacture a mesh that appears the way you want it and save it
in a common mesh format. Load that into the pipeline and hide
Any links or advice on how to create a custom glyph?
I'd like a sphere divided into 8 equal sized/shaped patches and colored
alternate black and white, to represent the centroid of a point mass. I
have lots of these, so a glyph would be best.