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Figure 9-1 An Interpolator s Generic Time-to-Alpha Mapping Sequence
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Version 11 Alpha 01, February 27, 1998
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On the left-hand side, the trigger time de nes when this interpolator s waveform begins in milliseconds The region directly to the right of the trigger time, labeled Phase Delay, de nes a time period where the waveform does not change During phase delays is either 0 or 1, depending on which region it precedes Phase delays provide an important means for offsetting multiple interpolators from one another, especially where the interpolators have all the same parameters The next four regions, labeled increasing, at 1, decreasing, and at 0, all specify durations for the corresponding values of alpha Interpolators have a loop count that determines how many times to repeat the sequence of increasing, at 1, decreasing, and at 0; they also have associated mode ags that enable either the increasing or decreasing portions, or both, of the waveform Developers can use the loop count in conjunction with the mode ags to generate various kinds of actions Specifying a loop count of 1 and enabling the mode ag for only the -increasing and -at-1 portion of the waveform, we would get the waveform shown in Figure 9-2
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Figure 9-2 An Interpolator Set to a Loop Count of 1 with Mode Flags Set to Enable Only the -Increasing and -at-1 Portion of the Waveform
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In Figure 9-2, the alpha value is 0 before the combination of trigger time plus the phase delay duration The alpha value changes from 0 to 1 over a speci ed interval of time, and thereafter the alpha value remains 1 (subject to the reprogramming of the interpolator s parameters) A possible use of a single -increasing value might be to combine it with a rotation interpolator to program a door opening Similarly, by specifying a loop count of 1 and a mode ag that enables only the -decreasing and -at-0 portion of the waveform, we would get the waveform shown in Figure 9-3
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Figure 9-3 An Interpolator Set to a Loop Count of 1 with Mode Flags Set to Enable Only the -Decreasing and -at-0 Portion of the Waveform
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In Figure 9-3, the alpha value is 1 before the combination of trigger time plus the phase delay duration The alpha value changes from 1 to 0 over a speci ed interval, and thereafter the alpha value remains 0 (subject to the reprogramming of the interpolator s parameters) A possible use of a single -decreasing value might be to combine it with a rotation interpolator to program a door closing We can combine both of the above waveforms by specifying a loop count of 1 and setting the mode ag to enable both the -increasing and -at-1 portion of the waveform as well as the -decreasing and -at-0 portion of the waveform This combination would result in the waveform shown in Figure 9-4
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Figure 9-4 An Interpolator Set to a Loop Count of 1 with Mode Flags Set to Enable All Portions of the Waveform
In Figure 9-4, the alpha value is 0 before the combination of trigger time plus the phase delay duration The alpha value changes from 0 to 1 over a speci ed period of time, remains at 1 for another speci ed period of time, then changes from 1 to 0 over a third speci ed period of time, and thereafter the alpha value remains 0 (subject to the reprogramming of the interpolator s parameters) A possible use of an -increasing followed by an -decreasing value might be to combine it with a rotation interpolator to program a door swinging open and then closing By increasing the loop count, we can get repetitive behavior, such as a door swinging open and closed some number of times At the extreme, we can specify a loop count of 1 (representing in nity)
Version 11 Alpha 01, February 27, 1998