# Code Comment notes on what is a fixed ratio and what is not

self.movex = math.cos(self.angle) * self.amplitude
self.movey = math.sin(self.angle) * self.amplitude

#I couldn’t just add movex/y to the rect because that calculation
#means the rectx/y values are being calculted by the vector PLUS
#the rectx/y meaning the x and y sums probably wont be in line
#with the ratio the vectore intended.
#So I add the vector to the ships position and give rect THAT.
#the difference is that I use the ship’s position as a reference
#so every time I give rectx/y a new value, that value keeps the
#ratio, but just adds the ships starting x/y as a reference point.
#The original didn’t HAVE a refereence point, it just added values
#to rectx/y which means it will change ….

#ok it’s because we keep calculating the vector again because
#we it’s amplitude! If each time we change the vectors amplitude
#we add it to the rectx/y which changes the rectx/y, then we
#are dealing with a ship in a new position and trying to add
#the same vector(but at a new amplitude, point on the line) to
#that NEW starting position.

#let’s take rectx by it’s sef for example. If you change it’s position
#and then add a vectore of a different length to it, you are
#adding to a different rect/x position so it’s …

#I mean, the longer the amplitude, the more it seemed to be in
#line, but without any amplitude, you’re looking at#the cos and sin
#values, and adding those to rect x and y, and then adding them
#again etc.
#We need to go „5+1, 5+2, 5+3
#not „5+1, 6+2, 8+3
#because if cos was 2 but sin was 1
#then it wouldn’t be the right ratio to do things the second
#way for cos and sin, because while you are increasing both
#cos and sin values by the right ratio, by adding them to values
#that then increment at different rates, well then you have values
#of rect x and rect y that GROW at different rates! where as the cos
#and sin grow at the same rates.

#x 5+1 = 6 5+2 = 7 5+3 = 8
#y 5+2 = 7 5+4 = 9 5+6 = 11
#the rate for x is 1 6, 7, 8
#the rate for y is 2 7, 9, 11

#x 5+1 = 6 6+2 = 8 8+3 = 11
#y 5+2 = 7 7+4 = 11 11+6 = 17 y get’s larger FASTER than x
#rate for x is 1, but 6, 8, 11 is not 1 it’s closer to 2.something
#rate for y is 2, but 7, 11, 17 is not 2 it’s closer to 5
#it seems CLOSE to the 1/2 but it’s NOT because…
#11+4 = 15 15+5 = 20
#17+8 = 35 35+10 = 45

#the rates of growth for x here is 5 + 15
#and for y it’s 5+40 because we need to take into account
#what has been added as well for each.
#in the right exampe it will always be x = 5+something
#and y = 5+something*2
#in the wrong example you can see that by the 5th iteration
#15/40 != 1/2

So  this works:
self.rect.x = self.x1 + self.movex
self.rect.y = self.y1 + self.movey

#self.x1 and self.y1 act as references to „5“ in the examples above.

This does not

self.rect.x+= self.movex
self.rect.y+= self.movey

Because the ratio will not not remain fixed.