• Simple one here, adding a math function that I end up using in most projects.

    Converting one variable in a given range, to the equivalent value in another range via:

    NewValue = (((OldValue - OldMin) * (NewMax - NewMin)) / (OldMax - OldMin)) + NewMin

    Easy to use my own function, but I'm sure this is one many would benefit from and likely already use.

    Final output would look something like:

    Math.rangeRatio(input, oldmin, oldmax, newmin, newmax)

  • I think the math functions in HISE are just wrapper for the JUCE math library, so it would require a little more work to add a custom function (I might be wrong though).

    I also seem to recall with this function that if oldMax - oldMin == 0 the function returns the wrong result, so you have to handle that separately.

    This is from my KSP library

    //Maps a given value in a given range of values to that of another range of values
    taskfunc units.rescale(value, oldmin, oldmax, newmin, newmax) -> return
        declare local old_range
        declare local new_range
        old_range := oldmax - oldmin
        if (old_range = 0)
            return := newmin
            new_range := newmax - newmin
            return := (((value - oldmin) * new_range) / old_range) + newmin        
        end if
    end taskfunc

  • @d-healey

    Yeah you do need to handle it if the old range is 0, which is a very, very fringe case though since you'd need to call the function intentionally, without having a previous range at all!

  • @LightandSound @d-healey In what kind of situation would you have the oldRange equal to 0?
    Variable range going from negative to positive value?

  • @ustk that's why I say it's a fringe case, essentially if you set them as variables or for example use getvalue() without setting the min/max value of the panel then you could run in to problems. But there shouldn't be a 'real world use' for a range of 0 to a larger range, since all that does is spit out the same value. It's just to protect for the inevitable case where human error gets in the way.

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