Sun - Java Look and Feel Design Guidelines: Advanced Topics in Java

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Sun - Java Look and Feel Design Guidelines: Advanced Topics
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For information about using menus in windows, see 3
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Windows, Objects, and Properties
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Windows can display user interface objects An object is a logical entity that an application displays and a user manipulates--for example, a document or paragraph in a word-processing application User interface objects do not necessarily correspond to Java programming language objects in an application's code User interface objects represent data or other parts of a user's tasks User interface objects have characteristics called properties For example, a paragraph might have a property that determines whether it is indented Users can view or set the values of properties Applications can display a single object in more than one view For example, at a user's request, an application might display the same objects as list items, table entries, or icons, as shown in Figure 1
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Figure 1 Different Views of the Same Objects
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Overview of Window Types
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The Java platform provides the following basic window types:
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Plain windows Utility windows Primary windows Secondary windows
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Figure 2 shows these window types and their subtypes
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Figure 2 Window Types
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Sun - Java Look and Feel Design Guidelines: Advanced Topics
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Table 1 lists each window type and describes its intended use
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Table 1 Window Types and Intended Use
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Window Type
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Intended Use
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Plain window Utility window Primary window
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Typically, displays a splash screen, which appears briefly in the time between when an application starts and when the application's main window appears Displays a set of tools (for example, the drawing tools in a graphics program), or enables other user interaction that can affect a primary window Represents an object or a set of objects A primary window can have any number of dependent, or secondary, windows For more information, see Primary Windows An alert box or a dialog box: Alert box--Enables brief interaction with a user--for example, to display error messages or warn of potential problems For more information, see Alerting Users After an Object's State Changes Dialog box--A property window or an action window:
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Property window--Enables a user to display or set the properties of
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Secondary window
Sun - Java Look and Feel Design Guidelines: Advanced Topics
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one or more objects, typically objects in the parent window (which opened the property window) For more information, see Property Windows Action window--Prompts a user for information needed to perform an action (such as opening a file) The user requested the action from the parent window Action windows are not for displaying or setting properties of objects For more information, see Action Windows
Window Types for Objects, Properties, and Actions
A window's intended use determines its correct window type Choosing the correct window type is especially important when displaying objects or properties Only two window types are intended for displaying objects and their properties:
Primary windows Property windows
You can use an action window to let users perform actions on an object In addition, you can enable users to perform actions on objects by providing drop-down menus or equivalent controls To represent an object or a set of objects, use a primary window To represent an object's properties, use a property window Use these window types only for these purposes When providing a window for performing actions on an object, use an action window However, do not use an action window to display or set the properties of an object Use a property window instead
Primary Windows
A primary window is the main window in which a user interacts with a document or data An application can have one or more primary windows, each of which a user can manipulate independently A primary window represents an object (such as an email message) or a set of objects (such as all the messages in a mail window) For information about representing the properties of objects, see Property Windows
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Primary windows contain a title bar and, optionally, a menu bar, toolbar, and status bar, as shown in Figure 3
Figure 3 Elements of a Primary Window
Title Bars in Primary Windows
The title bar of a primary window displays text that includes the name of the object, or set of objects, that the window represents Figure 4 shows a typical title bar for a primary window
Title Bar of a Primary Window
For more information about window titles, see 7 of Java Look and Feel Design
Guidelines, 2d ed In addition, see Window Titles for Identically Named Objects and
Views of this book
In primary windows, begin the window title text with the name of the object or set of objects that the window represents, followed by a space, a hyphen, another space, and the application name