Drag & drop the spline to be used into this box. This can be a spline primitive or a standard spline. The spline’s coordinate system plays a crucial part in the projection of the spline — see Plane.
These settings specify the texture used for the background, line and fill. Close the spline to prevent unusual fill results.
If you want to define a texture here, the Fill and Use Fill Color options must first be enabled.
These parameters move and scale the projected spline in the X and Y directions. Use negative Scale values to mirror the spline projection.
Defines which plane in the spline’s coordinate system is used for the projection. For spline primitives, choose the XY plane.
Enable this option to set the line’s thickness to one pixel (the Line Width and Smooth Width options will then be disabled). If the lines seem jagged, in the Render Settings, on the Antialiasing tab, set Antialiasing to Best. (Textures are not smoothed in the Geometry antialiasing mode).
These settings will only be available if Single Pixel is disabled. The Line Width defines the line’s thickness, Smooth Width applies a soft edge to the line unless set to 0%.
This option does two things. First, it defines whether the ends have a semicircular cap (option enabled) or no cap (option disabled). Second, if enabled, it prevents the artifacts shown below from appearing.
To fill areas inside the spline, enable the Fill option. If the Use Fill Color option is enabled, the Fill Color is used to fill the spline, otherwise the Line Color is used.
Defines the width of the bump effect around the lines. This is only relevant if you enable the Spline shader in the Bump channel.
Here you can enter text that will be projected onto the texture. Set Plane to XY (the default plane for spline primitives). See Text Spline.
Projecting the spline onto an object can seem tricky at first. Proceed as follows.