Re: trees - newbie question

On Jun 7, 2007, at 7:35 AM, Dave Howorth wrote:



In taking baby steps, I found Gtk2::SimpleList and built a test program with it that worked :) I noticed that in its POD it says: "Note: Gtk2::SimpleList is deprecated in favor of Gtk2::Ex::Simple::List, part of the Gtk2-Perl-Ex project at http://"

I went to that project and noticed it all seems a few years old. I tried to install Gtk2::Ex::Simple::Tree but it fails its tests. I forced the install and ran the example program. It runs but the OK button callback is buggy (using an unimplemented method). I changed the example to make one of the columns editable and discovered that the change doesn't persist (the widget is editable but reverts to its previous text).

What versions of everything are you using? Specifically, what versions of gtk+, Gtk2, and Gtk2::Ex? Which unit tests failed? For Gtk2::Ex::Simple::Tree, did you also install Gtk2::Ex::Simple::List?

So my first question is whether this module is usable/supported? Or are there other examples using the Gtk2::Tree* modules?

Gtk2::Ex::Simple::List and Tree haven't changed significantly since their import, because they are rather stable. They should be quite usable, and we support there here. :-)

There are more examples of using Gtk2::Tree* in the Gtk2 source under examples/ and demo/, and other programs available on the web. You can also try the Gtk+ 2.0 Tree View Tutorial, linked from http://gtk2- .

I couldn't find any mailing list or forums for Gtk2-Perl-Ex, so is this the right place to ask such questions? I tried to search the archives for this list <> but couldn't persuade it to give me any results. Is there another archive anywhere?

This is the place. The people responsible for Gtk2-Perl-Ex are all here on this list.

The list search has long been somewhat quirky; try google with "".

The Master in the art of living makes little distinction between his work and his play, his labor and his leisure, his mind and his body, his education and his recreation, his love and his religion. He hardly knows which is which. He simply pursues his vision of excellence in whatever he does, leaving others to decide whether he is working or playing. To him he is always doing both.

  -- Zen Philosophy

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