black = color(0)
set(30, 20, black)
set(85, 20, black)
set(85, 75, black)
set(30, 75, black)
for i in range(30, width-15): 
    for j in range(20, height-25): 
        c = color(204-j, 153-i, 0)
        set(i, j, c)
size(100, 100)
myImage = loadImage("apples.jpg")
set(0, 0, myImage)
line(0, 0, width, height)
line(0, height, width, 0)
Description Changes the color of any pixel, or writes an image directly to the display window.

The x and y parameters specify the pixel to change and the c parameter specifies the color value. The c parameter is interpreted according to the current color mode. (The default color mode is RGB values from 0 to 255.) When setting an image, the x and y parameters define the coordinates for the upper-left corner of the image, regardless of the current imageMode().

Setting the color of a single pixel with set(x, y) is easy, but not as fast as putting the data directly into pixels. The equivalent statement to set(x, y, #000000) using pixels is pixels[y*width+x] = #000000. See the reference for pixels for more information.

While set(r, g, b) changes pixel color, s = set([1, 1, 3]) is a Python function for converting a single list or tuple into int a set of unique keys: {1, 3}. Sets in this sense may also be created using curly braces: s = {1, 2, 3}.
set(x, y, c)
set(x, y, img)
s = set([key0, key1, ..., keyN])
xint: x-coordinate of the pixel
yint: y-coordinate of the pixel
cint: any value of the color datatype
imgPImage: image to copy into the original image
[key0, key1, ..., keyN]a sequence of unique keys
Related pixels
{} (Curly braces)

Updated on Tue Feb 27 14:07:12 2024.

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