Making a button

Bruce Eckel's Thinking in Java Contents | Prev | Next

//: Button1.java
// Putting buttons on an applet
import java.awt.*;
import java.applet.*;
 
public class Button1 extends Applet {
  Button 
    b1 = new Button("Button 1"), 
    b2 = new Button("Button 2");
  public void init() {
    add(b1);
    add(b2);
  }
} ///:~ 

It’s not enough to create the Button (or any other control). You must also call the Applet add( ) method to cause the button to be placed on the applet’s form. This seems a lot simpler than it is, because the call to add( ) actually decides, implicitly, where to place the control on the form. Controlling the layout of a form is examined shortly.



Comments

  • There are no comments yet. Be the first to comment!

Leave a Comment
  • Your email address will not be published. All fields are required.

Top White Papers and Webcasts

  • Live Event Date: December 11, 2014 @ 1:00 p.m. ET / 10:00 a.m. PT Market pressures to move more quickly and develop innovative applications are forcing organizations to rethink how they develop and release applications. The combination of public clouds and physical back-end infrastructures are a means to get applications out faster. However, these hybrid solutions complicate DevOps adoption, with application delivery pipelines that span across complex hybrid cloud and non-cloud environments. Check out this …

  • Relying on outside companies to manage your network and server environments for your business and applications to meet the needs and demands of your users can be stressful. This is especially true as many Managed Hosting organizations fail to meet their service level agreements. Read this Forrester total economic impact report and learn what makes INetU different and how they exceed their customers' managed hosting expectations.

Most Popular Programming Stories

More for Developers

RSS Feeds