Returns from current execution block.
exit() function was called from a
that user function is exited and execution continues from where that
user function was called (e.g. from another user function or an event
exit() function was called directly from an
event handler, that event handler is exited (i.e. execution of that
event handler instance is stopped).
exit()is a bit misleading. This function behaves identical to return statements in other programming languages. So calling
exit()does not stop execution of other instances of the same event handler, nor does it stop execution of other handlers of other event types, and especially it does not stop or prevent further or future execution of your entire script!
The following example prints a different message to the sampler's terminal, depending on how many notes were triggered so far.
- on init
- declare $numberOfNotes
- end on
- on note
- $numberOfNotes := $numberOfNotes + 1
- select $numberOfNotes
- case 1
- message("First note was triggered!")
- case 2
- message("Second note was triggered!")
- case 3
- message("Third note was triggered!")
- end select
- message("The " & $numberOfNotes & "th note triggered.")
- end on
Since LinuxSampler 2.0.0