This module offers control over the pygame display. Pygame has a single display Surface that is either contained in a window or runs full screen. Once you create the display you treat it as a regular Surface. Changes are not immediately visible onscreen, you must choose one of the two flipping functions to update the actual display.
The origin of the display, where x = 0, and y = 0 is the top left of the screen. Both axis increase positively towards the botom right of the screen.
The pygame display can actually be initialized in one of several modes. By default the display is a basic software driven framebuffer. You can request special modules like hardware acceleration and OpenGL support. These are controlled by flags passed to pygame.display.set_mode().
Pygame can only have a single display active at any time. Creating a new one with pygame.display.set_mode() will close the previous display. If precise control is needed over the pixel format or display resolutions, use the functions pygame.display.mode_ok(), pygame.display.list_modes(), and pygame.display.Info() to query information about the display.
Once the display Surface is created, the functions from this module effect the single existing display. The Surface becomes invalid if the module is uninitialized. If a new display mode is set, the existing Surface will automatically switch to operate on the new display.
Then the display mode is set, several events are placed on the pygame event queue. pygame.QUIT is sent when the user has requested the program to shutdown. The window will receive pygame.ACTIVEEVENT events as the display gains and loses input focus. If the display is set with the pygame.RESIZABLE flag, pygame.VIDEORESIZE events will be sent when the user adjusts the window dimensions. Hardware displays that draw direct to the screen will get pygame.VIDEOEXPOSE events when portions of the window must be redrawn.