Provided by: xscreensaver-data-extra_5.04-4ubuntu1_i386 bug


       bumps - move distorting spotlight around desktop


       bumps  [-display  host:display.screen] [-foreground color] [-background
       color] [-window] [-root] [-mono] [-install]  [-visual  visual]  [-delay


       The  bumps program takes an image and exposes small, distorted sections
       of it as if through an odd wandering spotlight beam.

       The image that it manipulates will be grabbed from the portion  of  the
       screen underlying the window, or from the system’s video input, or from
       a  random  file  on  disk,  as  indicated  by  the   grabDesktopImages,
       grabVideoFrames,  and chooseRandomImages options in the ~/.xscreensaver
       file; see xscreensaver-demo(1) for more details.


       bumps accepts the following options:

       -window Draw on a newly-created window.  This is the default.

       -root   Draw on the root window.

       -mono   If on a color display, pretend we’re on a monochrome display.

               Install a private colormap for the window.

       -visual visual
               Specify which visual to use.  Legal values are the  name  of  a
               visual  class,  or the id number (decimal or hex) of a specific

       -delay microseconds
               Slow it down.


       DISPLAY to get the default host and display number.

               to get the name of a resource file that  overrides  the  global
               resources stored in the RESOURCE_MANAGER property.


       X(1), xscreensaver(1), xscreensaver-demo(1), xscreensaver-getimage(1)


       Copyright  ©  1999  by  Shane  Smit.   Permission to use, copy, modify,
       distribute, and sell  this  software  and  its  documentation  for  any
       purpose  is  hereby  granted  without  fee,  provided  that  the  above
       copyright notice appear in all copies  and  that  both  that  copyright
       notice  and  this permission notice appear in supporting documentation.
       No representations are made about the suitability of this software  for
       any  purpose.   It  is  provided  "as  is"  without  express or implied


       Shane Smit <>, 8-Oct-1999.