Follow Techotopia on Twitter

On-line Guides
All Guides
eBook Store
iOS / Android
Linux for Beginners
Office Productivity
Linux Installation
Linux Security
Linux Utilities
Linux Virtualization
Linux Kernel
System/Network Admin
Programming
Scripting Languages
Development Tools
Web Development
GUI Toolkits/Desktop
Databases
Mail Systems
openSolaris
Eclipse Documentation
Techotopia.com
Virtuatopia.com

How To Guides
Virtualization
General System Admin
Linux Security
Linux Filesystems
Web Servers
Graphics & Desktop
PC Hardware
Windows
Problem Solutions

  




 

 

13.9. Maze

13.9.1. Overview

Figure 16.296. An example of a rendered maze.

An example of a rendered maze.

Filter “Maze” applied


This filter generates a random black and white maze pattern. The result completely overwrites the previous contents of the active layer. A typical example is shown below. Can you find the route from the center to the edge?

13.9.2. Activating the filter

This filter is found in the image window menu under FiltersRenderPatternMaze.

13.9.3. Options

Figure 16.297.  Maze” filter options

Maze filter options

Width/Height

The Width and Height sliders control how many pathways the maze should have. The lower the values for width and height, the more paths you will get. The same happens if you increase the number of pieces in the Width and Height Pieces fields. The result won't really look like a maze unless the width and height are equal.

Tileable

If you want to use it in a pattern, you can make the maze tileable by checking this check-button.

Seed

You can specify a seed for the random number generator, or ask the program to generate one for you. Unless you need to later reproduce exactly the same maze, you might as well have the program do it.

Algorithm

You can choose between two algorithms for maze, Depth First and Prim's Algorithm. Only a computer scientist can tell the difference between them.


 
 
  Published under the terms of the GNU General Public License Design by Interspire