Electrical Engineering
      and Computer Sciences

Electrical Engineering and Computer Sciences

COLLEGE OF ENGINEERING

UC Berkeley

Berkeley UNIGRAFIX 3.1 - Data Structure and Language

Gregory S. Couch

EECS Department
University of California, Berkeley
Technical Report No. UCB/CSD-94-830
May 1994

http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1994/CSD-94-830.pdf

This report describes version 3.1 of the Berkeley UNIGRAFIX scene description language and associated C language data structure and library, libug. The library provides support for reading and writing of scenes, calculating various properties (such as the bounding box of a definition), manipulating geometry and topology, and various other bookkeeping operations. Maintaining the language parser along with the other subroutines means that programs linking with the library will recognize the whole language. In particular, nested definitions and hierarchical references, which are difficult to implement correctly, are essentially free. All previously undocumented features of UNIGRAFIX 3.0 are documented, as well as the new features incorporated from the Soda Hall walkthrough project.


BibTeX citation:

@techreport{Couch:CSD-94-830,
    Author = {Couch, Gregory S.},
    Title = {Berkeley UNIGRAFIX 3.1 - Data Structure and Language},
    Institution = {EECS Department, University of California, Berkeley},
    Year = {1994},
    Month = {May},
    URL = {http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1994/5608.html},
    Number = {UCB/CSD-94-830},
    Abstract = {This report describes version 3.1 of the Berkeley UNIGRAFIX scene description language and associated C language data structure and library, libug.  The library provides support for reading and writing of scenes, calculating various properties (such as the bounding box of a definition), manipulating geometry and topology, and various other bookkeeping operations. Maintaining the language parser along with the other subroutines means that programs linking with the library will recognize the whole language. In particular, nested definitions and hierarchical references, which are difficult to implement correctly, are essentially free. All previously undocumented features of UNIGRAFIX 3.0 are documented, as well as the new features incorporated from the Soda Hall walkthrough project.}
}

EndNote citation:

%0 Report
%A Couch, Gregory S.
%T Berkeley UNIGRAFIX 3.1 - Data Structure and Language
%I EECS Department, University of California, Berkeley
%D 1994
%@ UCB/CSD-94-830
%U http://www.eecs.berkeley.edu/Pubs/TechRpts/1994/5608.html
%F Couch:CSD-94-830