[cairo] cairo release 1.12.6 now available
chris at chris-wilson.co.uk
Mon Oct 22 05:51:38 PDT 2012
A new cairo release 1.12.6 is now available from:
which can be verified with:
(signed by Chris Wilson)
Additionally, a git clone of the source tree:
git clone git://git.cairographics.org/git/cairo
will include a signed 1.12.6 tag which points to a commit named:
which can be verified with:
git verify-tag 1.12.6
and can be checked out with a command such as:
git checkout -b build 1.12.6
Release 1.12.6 (2012-10-22 Chris Wilson <chris at chris-wilson.co.uk>)
Thanks to everyone who download cairo-1.12.4 and gave us their feedback.
It truly was invaluable and has helped us to fix many portability issues
that crept in with some of the new features. This release aims to fix
those stability issues and run on a wider range of systems.
Fix the recording surface to actually snapshot the source and so fix
Calling XSendEvent with an XShmCompletionEvent is incompatabile with
older Xorg servers.
Reorder CloseDisplay chain so that XShm is not reinstantiated after
shutdown, causing a potential crash if the Display was immediately
recreated using the same memory address.
Make sure that the Xserver has attached to the SHM segment before
deleting it from the global namespace on systems that do not support
Type1 subsetting support for PDF (and PS) was once again improved to
work with a larger number of PDF readers.
GLESv2 build fixes and improved support for embedded GPUs.
Tweak the invisible pen detection for applications that are currently
using too large values for geometric tolerance.
A build fix for older freetype libraries.
Complete list of changes since 1.12.4
Adrian Johnson (2):
type1: convert '.' to locale specific decimal point before using sscanf
remove debug code
Alexis Ballier (2):
cairo-fdr: protect -ldl link with CAIRO_HAS_DL like in cairo-trace.
cairo-sphinx: protect -ldl link with CAIRO_HAS_DL like in cairo-trace.
Chris Wilson (11):
version: Post release bump to 1.12.5
xlib/shm: Avoid using XSendEvent with old versions of Xorg
xlib/shm: Note the bug is an interaction between libXext and xorg
win32: Use the image surface below the fallback when unmapping an HDC
compositor: Reduce glyph "overlap" if the inked pixels are opaque
xlib: Reorder CloseDisplay hooks
recording: Copy across the is-clear? during snapshotting
xlib/shm: Sync the XShmAttach before removing the ShmSegment id
pen: Relax invisibility criteria from half-tolerance to quarter-tolerance
version: Post release bump to 1.12.7
David Maxwell (3):
type1: buildchar stack fix
type1: lenIV support
type1-subset: always subset subroutines 0-3 (Flex/hint replacement)
Gilles Espinasse (3):
ft: Fix compilation on 1.12 without FT_Get_X11_Font_Format
configure: fix PKG_CHECK_MODULES tests displaying no no
configure: fix unrecognized -Wno option
Henry Song (3):
gl: gles2 only supports GL_DEPTH24_STENCIL8_OES
gl/traps: ensure RGBA surface before upload image to texture for GLES2
recording: copy reverses its dst and src parameters
Uli Schlachter (2):
xcb: Clear the result of create_similar_image
test: Define optional exception classes
Cairo - Multi-platform 2D graphics library
What is cairo
Cairo is a 2D graphics library with support for multiple output
devices. Currently supported output targets include the X Window
System (via both Xlib and XCB), quartz, win32, and image buffers,
as well as PDF, PostScript, and SVG file output. Experimental backends
include OpenGL, BeOS, OS/2, and DirectFB.
Cairo is designed to produce consistent output on all output media
while taking advantage of display hardware acceleration when available
(for example, through the X Render Extension).
The cairo API provides operations similar to the drawing operators of
PostScript and PDF. Operations in cairo include stroking and filling
cubic Bézier splines, transforming and compositing translucent images,
and antialiased text rendering. All drawing operations can be
transformed by any affine transformation (scale, rotation, shear,
Cairo has been designed to let you draw anything you want in a modern
2D graphical user interface. At the same time, the cairo API has been
designed to be as fun and easy to learn as possible. If you're not
having fun while programming with cairo, then we have failed
somewhere---let us know and we'll try to fix it next time around.
Cairo is free software and is available to be redistributed and/or
modified under the terms of either the GNU Lesser General Public
License (LGPL) version 2.1 or the Mozilla Public License (MPL) version
Where to get more information about cairo
The primary source of information about cairo is:
The latest versions of cairo can always be found at:
Documentation on using cairo and frequently-asked questions:
Mailing lists for contacting cairo users and developers:
Roadmap and unscheduled things to do, (please feel free to help out):
Chris Wilson, Intel Open Source Technology Centre
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