Опубликован: 12.07.2013 | Доступ: свободный | Студентов: 733 / 20 | Длительность: 37:41:00
Лекция 19:

Sound and Images

< Лекция 18 || Лекция 19: 12 || Лекция 20 >

Setting Up the Window and the Data Structure

Most of the code in this program was explained in the previous chapter, so we will only focus on the parts that add sprites and sound.

12. pygame.display.set_caption('Sprites and Sound')

First, let's set the caption of the title bar to a string that describes this program. Pass the string 'Sprites and Sound' to the pygame.display.set_caption() function.

17. # set up the block data structure
18. player = pygame.Rect(3 00, 100, 40, 40)
19. playerImage = pygame.image.load('player.png')
20. playerStretchedImage = pygame.transform.scale
(playerImage, (40, 40))
21.  foodImage = pygame.image.load('cherry.png')

We are going to use three different variables to represent the player, unlike the previous programs that just used one. The player variable will store a Rect object that keeps track of where and how big the player is. The player variable doesn't contain the player's image, just the player's size and location. At the beginning of the program, the top left corner of the player will be located at (300, 100) and the player will have a height and width of 40 pixels to start.

The second variable that represents the player will be playerImage. The pygame.image.load() function is passed a string of the filename of the image to load. The return value of pygame.image.load() is a Surface object that has the image in the image file drawn on its surface. We store this Surface object inside of playerImage.

The pygame.transform.scale() Function

On line 20, we will use a new function in the pygame.transform module. The pygame.transform.scale() function can shrink or enlarge a sprite. The first argument is a pygame.Surface object with the image drawn on it. The second argument is a tuple for the new width and height of the image in the first argument. The pygame.transform.scale() function returns a pygame.Surface object with the image drawn at a new size. We will store the original image in the playerImage variable but the stretched image in the playerStretchedImage variable.

On line 21, we call pygame.image.load() again to create a Surface object with the cherry image drawn on it.

Be sure that you have the player.png and cherry.png file in the same directory as the spritesAndSounds.py file, otherwise Pygame will not be able to find them and will give an error.

The Surface objects that are stored in playerImage and foodImage are the same as the Surface object we use for the window. In our game, we will blit these surfaces onto the window's surface to create the window that the user sees. This is exactly the same as the when we got a Surface object returned from the render() method for Font objects in our Hello World program. In order to actually display the text, we had to blit this Surface object (which the text was drawn on) to the window's Surface object. (And then, of course, call the update() method on the window's Surface object.)

Setting Up the Music and Sounds

37. # set up music
38. pickUpSound = pygame.mixer.Sound('pickup.wav')
39. pygame.mixer.music.load('background.mid')
40. pygame.mixer.music.play(-1, 0.0)
41. musicPlaying = True

Next we need to load the sound files. There are two modules for sound in Pygame. The pygame.mixer module is responsible for playing short sound effects during the game. The pygame.mixer.music module is used for playing background music.

We will call the pygame.mixer.Sound() constructor function to create a pygame.mixer.Sound object (which we will simply call a Sound object). This object has a play() method that when called will play the sound effect.

On line 39 we load the background music by calling pygame.mixer.music.load(). We will start playing the background music immediately by calling

pygame.mixer.music.play(). The first parameter tells Pygame how many times to play the background music after the first time we play it. So passing 5 will cause Pygame to play the background music 6 times over. If you pass -1 for the first parameter, the background music will repeat itself forever.

The second parameter to pygame.mixer.music.play() tells at what point in the sound file to start playing. Passing 0.0 will play the background music starting from the very beginning. If you passed 2.5 for the second parameter, this will cause the background music to start playing two and half seconds after the start of the music.

Finally, we have a simple boolean variable named musicPlaying that will tell our program if it should play the background music and sound effects or not. It is nice to give the player the option to run the program without the sound playing.

Toggling the Sound On and Off

79.                                 if event.key == ord('m'):
80.                  if musicPlaying:
81.                     pygame.mixer.music.stop()
82.                 else:
83.                     pygame.mixer.music.play(-1, 0.0)
84.                 musicPlaying = not musicPlaying

We will check if the user has pressed the M key. The M key will turn the background music on or off. If musicPlaying is set to True, then that means the background music is currently playing and we should stop the music by calling

pygame.mixer.music.stop(). If musicPlaying is set to False, then that means the background music is not currently playing and should be started by calling pygame.mixer.music.play(). The parameters we pass to the pygame.mixer.music.play() function are the same as we passed on line 40.

Finally, no matter what, we want to toggle the value in musicPlaying. Toggling a boolean value means we set it to the opposite of its current value. The line musicPlaying = not musicPlaying will set the variable to False if it is currently True or set it to True if it is currently False. Think of toggling as what happens when you flip a light switch on or off.

Toggling the value in musicPlaying will ensure that the next time the user presses the M key, it will do the opposite of what it did before.

Drawing the Player on the Window

109.     # draw the block onto the surface
110.     windowSurface.blit(playerStretchedImage, player)

Remember that the value stored in playerStretchedImage is a Surface object. "Blitting" is the process of drawing the contents of one Surface object to another Surface object. In this case, we want to draw the sprite of the player onto the window's Surface object (which is stored in windowSurface). (Also remember that the surface used to display on the screen is the Surface object that is returned by pygame.display.set_mode().)

The second parameter to the blit() method is a Rect object that specifies where the sprite should be blitted. The Rect object stored in player is what keeps track of the position of the player in the window.

Checking if the Player Has Collided with Cherries

114.          if player.colliderect(food):
115.              foods.remove(food)
116.             player = pygame.Rect(player.left, player.top, player.width + 2, player.height + 2)
117.             playerStretchedImage = pygame.transform.scale (playerImage, (player.width, player.height))
118.              if musicPlaying:
119.                 pickUpSound.play()

This code is similar to the code in the previous programs. But here we are adding a couple of new lines. We want to call the play() method on the Sound object stored in the pickUpSound variable. But we only want to do this if musicPlaying is set to True (which tells us that the sound turned on).

When the player eats one of the cherries, we are going to enlarge the size of the player b two pixels in height and width. On line 116, we create a new Rect object to store in the player variable which will have the same sizes as the old Rect object stored in player. Except the width and height of the new Rect object will be 2 pixels larger.

When the Rect object that represents the position and size of the player, but the image of the player is stored in a playerStretchedImage as a Surface object. We want to create a new stretched image by calling pygame.transform.scale(). Be sure to pass the original Surface object in playerImage and not playerStretchedImage. Stretching an image often distorts it a little. If we keep restretching a stretched image over and over, the distortions add up quickly. But by stretching the original image to the new size, we only distort the image once. This is why we pass playerImage as the first argument for pygame.transform.scale().

Draw the Cherries on the Window

121.     # draw the food
122.     for food in foods:
123.         windowSurface.blit(foodImage, food)

In our previous programs, we called the pygame.draw.rect() function to draw a green square for each Rect object stored in the foods list. However, in this program w want to draw the cherry sprites instead. We will call the blit() method and pass the Surface object stored in foodImage. (This is the surface that has the image of cherri drawn on it.)

We only use the food variable (which contains each of the Rect objects in foods o each iteration through the for loop) to tell the blit() method where to draw the foodImage.

Summary: Games with Graphics and Sounds

This game has added even more advanced graphics and introduced using sound in our games. The images (called sprites) look much better than the simple drawing primitives used in our previous programs. The game presented in this chapter also has music playing in the background while also playing sound effects.

Sprites can be scaled (that is, stretched) to a larger or smaller size. This way we can display sprites at any size we want. This will come in handy in the game presented in the next chapter.

Now that we know how to create a GUI window, display sprites and drawing primitive collect keyboard and mouse input, play sounds, and implement collision detection, we are now ready to create a graphical game in Pygame. The next chapter brings all of these elements together for our most advanced game yet.

< Лекция 18 || Лекция 19: 12 || Лекция 20 >
Patryk Jasiński
Patryk Jasiński
Юрий Гоголев
Юрий Гоголев
Россия, Тула, ТулГУ, 2002