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NetBSD 6.1.5 - man page for getcurx (netbsd section 3)

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CURSES(3)			   BSD Library Functions Manual 			CURSES(3)

     curses_cursor, getcury, getcurx, getyx, getbegy, getbegx, getbegyx, getmaxy, getmaxx,
     getmaxyx, getpary, getparx, getparyx, move, wmove, mvcur, wcursyncup -- curses cursor and
     window location and positioning routines

     Curses Library (libcurses, -lcurses)

     #include <curses.h>

     getcury(WINDOW *win);

     getcurx(WINDOW *win);

     getyx(WINDOW *win, int y, int x);

     getbegy(WINDOW *win);

     getbegx(WINDOW *win);

     getbegyx(WINDOW *win, int y, int x);

     getmaxy(WINDOW *win);

     getmaxx(WINDOW *win);

     getmaxyx(WINDOW *win, int y, int x);

     getpary(WINDOW *win);

     getparx(WINDOW *win);

     getparyx(WINDOW *win, int y, int x);

     move(int y, int x);

     wmove(WINDOW *win, int y, int x);

     mvcur(int oldy, int oldx, int y, int x);

     wcursyncup(WINDOW *win);

     These functions and macros locate and position cursors and windows.

     The getcury() and getcurx() functions get the current row and column positions, respec-
     tively, of the cursor in the window win.  The getyx() macro sets the values of y and x to
     the current row and column positions of the cursor in the window win.

     The origin row and columns of a window win can be determined by calling the getbegy() and
     getbegx() functions, respectively, and the maximum row and column for the window can be
     found by calling the functions getmaxy() and getmaxx(), respectively.  The getbegyx() and
     getmaxyx() macros set the values of y and x to the origin and maximum row and column posi-
     tions, respectively, for the window win.

     The getpary() and getparx() functions return the row and column position of the given sub-
     window relative to the window's parent.  The macro getparyx() sets the values of y and x to
     the origin of the subwindow relative to the window's parent.

     The move() function positions the cursor on the current window at the position given by y,
     x.  The cursor position is not changed on the screen until the next refresh().

     The wmove() function is the same as the move() function, excepting that the cursor is moved
     in the window specified by win.

     The function mvcur() moves the cursor to y, x on the screen.  The arguments oldy, oldx
     define the previous cursor position for terminals that do not support absolute cursor
     motions.  The curses library may optimise the cursor motion based on these values.  If the
     mvcur() succeeds then the curses internal structures are updated with the new position of
     the cursor.  If the destination arguments for mvcur() exceed the terminal bounds an error
     will be returned and the cursor position will be unchanged.

     The wcursyncup() function sets the cursor positions of all ancestors of win to that of win.

     Functions returning pointers will return NULL if an error is detected.  The functions that
     return an int will return one of the following values:

     OK   The function completed successfully.
     ERR  An error occurred in the function.


     The NetBSD Curses library complies with the X/Open Curses specification, part of the Single
     Unix Specification.  The getbegx(), getbegy(), getcurx(), getcury(), getmaxx(), getmaxy(),
     getparx(), and getpary() functions are extensions.

     The Curses package appeared in 4.0BSD.

BSD					February 23, 2010				      BSD
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