This is not the perfect color scheme. It is the one this library runs on. The color scheme relates to SuperLib functions, and will not affect your other color usage. Basically, when a SuperLib metafunction is called, it will usually have a main screen, a menu, and a number of popups and other attached screens. Rather than have a burned-in color set, or use SETCOLOR() as the default, SuperLib has a dynamic color scheme, which may be changed and stored by both the programmer and the end-user. Several global color settings are used by SuperLib functions. The settings are accessed and set via a set of functions calls, which themselves access a set of STATIC variables. The functions are: <cSetting> := sls_normcol([cNew]) For normal output <cSetting> := sls_normmenu([cNew]) For normal 'menu to' <cSetting> := sls_popcol([cNew]) For popup box colors <cSetting> := sls_popmenu([cNew]) For popup box menus <cSetting> := sls_frame([cNew]) Frame string <nSetting> := sls_shadatt([nNew]) Shadow color attribute <nSetting> := sls_shadpos([nNew]) Shadow position (0,1,3,7,9) to match the numeric keypad <lSetting> := sls_xplode([lNew]) Logical - explode popups All colors are of the format "fg/bg,fg/bg,,,fg/bg" (fg-foreground bg-background) except for shadow attribute, which is numeric. By default, a monochrome set of colors is used. You may call the function SATTCOLOR() to make the 'color' colors the default. The function SETCOLORS() allows interactive setting of these colors. The variables are stored in COLORS.DBF, which contains multiple sets of colors. You may override the Clipper ISCOLOR() by initializing another setting accessed via the function SLS_ISCOLOR(), and setting it to True or False. This is helpful in instances where ISCOLOR() sees a color card with a monochrome monitor, or some such combination. If you are upgrading from 2.50 or previous, see "Upgrading" in the appendix.