Assembly: Microsoft.Ink (in microsoft.ink.dll)
The recognizer guide can consist of rows and columns, and gives the recognizer a better context in which to perform recognition. For example, you can draw horizontal lines on a user's screen, almost like a ruled piece of paper, that show where inking should occur (this type of guide would consist only of rows, and no columns). If a user writes on the lines, instead of some arbitrary space, recognition accuracy improves. For illustrations of recognizer guides, see Ink Recognition.
Letters such as "t" and "I" are more easily recognized when a guide is used to give context to the ink.
The guide specifies the boundaries of the ink in ink space coordinates. The DrawnBox property can define a box which is the same size as or smaller than the box defined by the WritingBox property. This allows for disparate writing styles. If the user writes outside the DrawnBox but within the WritingBox, the Recognizer object uses all of the ink to aid in recognition.
If the application has drawn guidelines on the screen on which the user is expected to write, the application should set the values of the properties of the recognizer guide to inform the recognizer. These properties are for the recognizer's use only. Setting them does not, by itself, draw visual clues on the display. The application or the control draws the visual clues.
In addition to drawing lines, or rules, on the screen that show users where to write, it is also possible to draw cells on the screen in which characters or words are written. This is called boxed input and is useful with some East Asian languages. To determine if the recognizer is capable of boxed input, call the Capabilities property of the Recognizer object.
By default, there is no guide. A default guide has all property values set to 0. You must use the properties of this object to set the guide.
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