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visits member for 2 years, 2 months
seen Apr 2 at 20:44

May
31
accepted Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
May
31
comment Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Nice! I guess that's the best that can be done until Wolfram fixes the bug...
May
30
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Added confirmation that this is a bug
May
24
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
fixed grammer
May
23
comment Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Thank you for your answer. However, your solution rasterizes the plot, which defeats the purpose of using a vector graphics format such as EPS or PDF. I want a vector graphics format since it allows enlarging the plot as much as I want without loss of quality, and it allows editing individual elements in the saved plot as discrete objects. If I wanted a rasterized plot I could have just used a raster format such as PNG, since when exporting to a raster format the dashing isn't ruined in the first place.
May
23
revised Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
Added platform
May
22
awarded  Nice Question
May
22
asked Exporting a dashed plot with a color gradient to a vector graphics format ruins the dashing
May
10
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Further imporved AsynchronousEvaluate function
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Improved AsynchronousEvaluate function
May
7
awarded  Teacher
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
added 231 characters in body
May
7
awarded  Editor
May
7
revised Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
added 231 characters in body
May
7
answered Asynchronous evaluation: Is it possible?
Apr
20
comment Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking
Yes I see, but in the case I'm considering the output of the Manipulate is only a Plot, and not a list, so I think I don't need the Deployed option.
Apr
20
comment Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking
You have answered my question completely, I'm just curious: Why do you use both Deploy and Deployed? What do you achieve by using the Deployed->True option, that is not already achieved by wrapping the Plot function with Deploy?
Apr
19
comment Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking
To answer @István-Zachar, the buggy behavior is manifested, for example, in the output of: Manipulate[Plot[x^n,{x,0,3}],{n,0,10},Deployed->True]. Usually when I evaluate this expression, I can edit the result once by double clicking, and only after the first edit it becomes immune to further editing. I say 'usually' because the result is not completely predictable. I'm using version 8.0.4.0.
Apr
19
awarded  Commentator
Apr
19
accepted Create a CDF file with a plot that cannot be edited by double-clicking