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JAVA - JAVA SWINGS

JAVA SWINGS

Overview:
Swing is the primary Java GUI widget toolkit. It is part of Oracle's Java Foundation Classes (JFC) — an API for providing a graphical user interface (GUI) for Java programs.Swing was developed to provide a more sophisticated set of GUI components than the earlier Abstract Window Toolkit (AWT). Swing provides a native look and feel that emulates the look and feel of several platforms, and also supports a pluggable look and feel that allows applications to have a look and feel unrelated to the underlying platform. It has more powerful and flexible components than AWT. In addition to familiar components such as buttons, check boxes and labels, Swing provides several advanced components such as tabbed panel, scroll panes, trees, tables, and lists.
course content

  • 1.Introduction to JFC
  • 2.Abstract Windowing Toolkit Basics
  • 3.Simple Layout Management
  • 4.Simple Event Handling
  • 5.Lightweight Controls
  • 6.JFC Feature Set
  • 7.JFC Architecture and Relationship to AWT
  • 8.JFC Application Design
  • 9.Role of a JFrame
  • 10.Building a Frame-Based JFC Application
  • 11.Panes
  • 12.Using Dialogs
  • 13.JFC Components
  • 14.JFC Component Class Hierarchy
  • 15.JComponent Features
  • 16.Simple Control Types
  • 17.Text Components
  • 18.Menus
  • 19.Managing Look and Feel
  • 20.Architectural Patterns
  • 21.Observer Pattern
  • 22.Model-View-Controller Decomposition
  • 23.Strategy Pattern
  • 24.JList
  • 25.Factory Pattern
  • 26.JComboBox
  • 27.Trees and Tables
  • 28.Hierarchical Data and JTree
  • 29.Presenting Hierarchies
  • 30.JTree and Supporting Classes
  • 31.Using the Default Tree Model
  • 32.Customizing Look and Feel
  • 33.Implementing a Tree Model
  • 34.Custom Rendering
  • 35.Custom Editing
  • 36.Tabular Data and JTable
  • 37.Presenting Tabular Data
  • 38.JTable and Supporting Classes
  • 39.Implementing a Tree Model
  • 40.Customizing Look and Feel
  • 41.Custom Rendering
  • 42.Custom Editing
  • 43.Managing the Model
  • 44.Adapting Existing Data Structures
  • 45.Very Large Data Sets and GUIs
  • 46.Caching
  • 47.Lazy Evaluation Using Tree and Table Models
  • 48.Limiting the Cache with an Evictor
  • 49.Anticipating User Requests
  • 50.Advanced GUI Design
  • 51.Organizing Application Windows
  • 52.Viewport Abstraction
  • 53.JScrollPane
  • 54.Scrollable Elements
  • 55.Customizing Scrolling
  • 56.Tabbed Panes
  • 57.Splitter Panes
  • 58.Popup GUI Elements
  • 59.Dialog Boxes
  • 60.Message Boxes
  • 61.Using File Choosers
  • 62.Customizing File Choosers
  • 63.Using Color Choosers
  • 64.Custom Dialogs
  • 65.Tooltips
  • 66.Popup Menus
  • 67.Data Transfer
  • 68.The Data Transfer Model
  • 69.Transferable Objects
  • 70.Data Flavors and MIME Types
  • 71.The Clipboard API
  • 72.The Drag-and-Drop API

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US IT Training

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