Features

Size of Rehearsal Mark

At present, the size of Rehearsal Mark border boxes or circles depend upon the enclosed text (and therefore the type size of that enclosed text). If, for instance, one has a circular border around Rehearsal Marks that are bar numbers, the size of the circle increases throughout the score as the bar number grows from one digit, through two digits, to three digits. The changing circle size looks wrong. This proposal ...more »

Submitted by (@robinwalker)

Voting

14 votes
14 up votes
0 down votes

Bugs

Default Positions of Rehearsal Marks

In the Default Positions dialog box, when setting the default position of automatic rehearsal marks (as opposed to those created with the Rehearsal marks text style), under Other objects > Rehearsal Mark, "Vertical position relative to staff" has no effect. I believe it should affect the vertical position of automatic rehearsal marks. In Text Styles > Rehearsal Marks, changing the value for "Vertical position relative ...more »

Submitted by (@tommybbaxter)

Voting

9 votes
9 up votes
0 down votes

Bugs

Hidden rehearsal marks disappear when multirests are used

Although I’m not convinced that anybody of the Sibelius team ever reads the ideas and bug reports I try to report one … I’d like to have alphabetical rehearsal marks without the letter “I” (A,B, … H, J, K, …) to prevent misunderstandings. I add the automatic numbered marks (containing “I”) and hide the I-mark. But in parts where the hidden mark falls into a multi rest it is ignored and the next mark, which should be ...more »

Submitted by (@tobiasweh)

Voting

7 votes
8 up votes
1 down votes

Bugs

UTF-8 Byte-Order-Mark not recognised

Many applications, when saving plain-text files encoded in UTF-8, prefix the file with a Byte Order Mark (BOM). In UTF-8, the BOM consists of three bytes, expressed in hexadecimal as EF, BB, BF. When opening a plain-text file, a Unicode-aware application is supposed to recognise the BOM at the beginning of the file, treat it as a flag that the file is encoded in UTF-8 (rather than, say, ISO 8859-1 or Windows CP1252), ...more »

Submitted by (@robinwalker)

Voting

4 votes
4 up votes
0 down votes