I suggest that FILT witha tmp of 12 takes on a new mode, the if mode.
What does it do?
The if mode for FILT behaves as follows:
- If the incoming BRAY/PHOT's ctype matches the FILT's, it passes through unchanged.
- If the incoming BRAY'PHOT's ctype does not mach the FILT's, it is absorbed.
Why do we need it?
Currently, it is very space-consuming to produce a device that SPRKs something if a BRAY's ctype matches a certain value. (It is, however, easy to make a device that produces a SPRK if a BRAY's ctype does not match - you can set a FILT whose ctype is the negative of the target BRAY, with mode set to XOR.) This is why I am proposing a FILT mode that does just that in one pixel.
That mode is already exists , it is AND (tmp 1)
@INFINITY-BOI (View Post)
I'm not able to make a 1-wide FILT strip that replicates this does as follows; assuming you can, could you show me?
i will show a example of AND FILT usage : ID:2483367 , my barcode reader . Blue FILT lets pass only blue PHOT (requires same data in ctype)
edit : What thing exactly you need with FILT ? Im can help
Your method does not block ALL incoming ctypes of FILT/PHOT. An example of my problem is in id:2522761; what I want is something that blocks all wavelengths of FILT/PHOT except one.
You can use multiple FILTs for making a wall what accepts only one ctype
I can't manage to do so and don't think it would be possible with current technology; if you know, show me, in a fashion similar to id:2522761.
oof , everything i can make is : allow anything without selected pixels lol
That's my problem! I can make a wall that allows all wavelengths but one, but I can't make a wall that allows only one wavelength.