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Java Swing

Java Swing

has something for all Java audiences, but is mainly intended for experienced and advanced GUI developers. Each chapter begins with a discussion of relevant classes and interfaces, often interspersed with small example applications to demonstrate key features. The remainder is then devoted to extensive, real-world examples that are explained thoroughly and are often built on top of one another. These examples are the main thrust of this book and make up most of its content. 

Each Swing component is covered in depth with several accompanying examples. The authors have also identified five areas of Swing that deserve significantly more attention than others due to their size and complexity: the text package, the tree package, the table package, MDI environments, and pluggable look and feel. Thus, you will find the examples of this material particularly extensive. Additionaly, the authors have included chapters on five special topics: Java2D, Printing, Accessibility, JavaHelp, and CORBA -- all in terms of Swing.

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"Java Swing"  description
The Swing classes eliminate Java's biggest weakness: its relatively primitive user interface toolkit. Java Swing helps you to take full advantage of the Swing classes, providing detailed descriptions of every class and interface in the key Swing packages. It shows you how to use all of the new components, allowing you to build state-of-the-art user interfaces and giving you the context you need to understand what you're doing. It's more than documentation; Java Swing helps you develop code quickly and effectively.

"Java Swing " Examples

Lesson: Getting Started with Swing
This lesson gives you a brief introduction to using the Java Foundation Classes (JFC) Swing packages. After telling you about JFC and Swing, it helps you get the necessary software and walks you through how to compile and run a program that uses the Swing packages. Next, it shows you how to run programs using Java Web Start.

The next lesson, Learning Swing by Example (in the Creating a GUI with JFC/Swing trail), will build on these first steps to help you create several increasingly more complex examples. For now, let's start with the basics.

About the JFC and Swing
This section gives you an overview of the JFC Swing packages.
Compiling and Running Swing Programs
This section gives you detailed instructions on how to install, create, compile and run a program that uses Swing components.
Questions and Exercises
Try these questions and exercises to test what you've learned in this lesson.

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Java IDEs support GUI: Jbuilder,netbeans

 Additional Info
 
 No. 249
 Posted on 15 June, 2006
 
 
 
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