Commit fe0d0999 authored by Daniel Molkentin's avatar Daniel Molkentin
Browse files

Remove accidentially committed file.

parent 2f944855
diff --git a/doc/addressbook-sdk.qdoc b/doc/addressbook-sdk.qdoc
index 0441666..7012ea6 100644
--- a/doc/addressbook-sdk.qdoc
+++ b/doc/addressbook-sdk.qdoc
@@ -139,7 +139,7 @@
\section1 Placing Widgets on The Form
In the \gui{Project Sidebar}, double-click on the \c{addressbook.ui} file.
- The \QD plugin will be launched, allowing you to design your program's user
+ The \QD form editor will be launched, allowing you to design your program's user
interface.
We require two \l{QLabel}s to label the input fields as well as a QLineEdit
@@ -156,6 +156,7 @@
diagram below shows the layout cells and the position of our widgets. Place
your widgets accordingly and save the form by choosing
\gui{File | Save} or using the \key{Ctrl+S} shortcut.
+ (We have to actually layout the widgets in a grid layout, this step seems to be missing to me?)
\image addressbook-tutorial-part1-labeled-screenshot.png
@@ -311,7 +312,7 @@
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part2/addressbook.h slot definition
Since the \c AddressBook class is a subclass of QWidget, Qt Creator
- includes QWidget in the hedaer file.
+ includes QWidget in the header file.
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part2/addressbook.h include
@@ -323,7 +324,7 @@
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part2/addressbook.h members
We also declare two private QString objects, \c oldName and \c oldAddress.
- These objects are needed to hold the name and address of hte contact that
+ These objects are needed to hold the name and address of the contact that
was last displayed, before the user clicked \gui Add. So, when the user
clicks \gui Cancel, we can revert to displaying the details of the last
contact.
@@ -499,7 +500,7 @@
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part3/addressbook.cpp enable navigation
- We also include these lins of code in the \c cancel() function.
+ We also include these lines of code in the \c cancel() function.
Recall that we intend to emulate a circularly-linked list with our QMap
object, \c contacts. So in the \c next() function, we obtain an iterator
@@ -722,11 +723,12 @@
#image
- We begin by adding a new \c{.ui} file to our project. Right click on your
+ We begin by adding a new \c{.ui} file and a corresponding class to our project. Right click on your
project and select \gui{Add New...}. In the \gui{New File} dialog, select
- \gui{Qt Designer Form}. In the \gui{Qt Designer Form} dialog, select
- \e{Dialog without buttons}. Name it \c{finddialog.ui} and add it to your
- project. The \QD plugin within Qt Creator will now display your new form.
+ \gui{Qt Designer Form Class}. In the \gui{Qt Designer Form Class} dialog, select
+ \e{Dialog without buttons}. Name the class \c{FindDialog} and add the files it to your
+ project. Open your new form in the \QD form editor within Qt Creator by
+ double-clicking on the \c{finddialog.ui} file in the \gui{Project Sidebar}.
To replicate the screenshot above, we need a label, a line edit, and a push
button. Drag these onto your form. Set their text accordingly and name them
@@ -759,6 +761,9 @@
\c findContact() function know when the \c FindDialog object has been
closed. We will explain this logic in further detail when discussing the
\c findContact() function.
+ (The above paragraph is not up to date, since clicked() is not connected
+ to accept(). The description of accept() can move below to the implementation
+ of findClicked().)
\image addressbook-tutorial-part5-signals-and-slots.png
@@ -766,17 +771,17 @@
\gui Find button without entering a contact's name. Then, we set
\c findText to the search string, extracted from \c lineEdit. After that,
we clear the contents of \c lineEdit and hide the dialog.
+ (There is no findText member. The description of accept() should move here, together
+ with words about reject.)
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/finddialog.cpp findClicked
- The \c findText variable has a public getter function, \c getFindText(),
- associated with it. Since we only ever set \c findText directly in both
- the constructor and in hte \c findClicked() function, we do not create a
- setter function to accompany \c getFindText(). Because \c getFindText() is
+ The \c text of the find dialog's line edit has a public getter function, \c findText(),
+ associated with it. Because \c findText() is
public, classes instantiating and using \c FindDialog can always access the
search string that the user has entered and accepted.
- \snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/finddialog.cpp getFindText
+ \snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/finddialog.cpp findText
\section1 The AddressBook Class
@@ -788,23 +793,9 @@
So far, all our address book features have a QPushButton and a
corresponding slot. Similarly, for the \gui Find feature, we have
- \c findButton and \c findContact().
+ \c {ui->findButton} and \c findContact().
\snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/addressbook.h slot definition
- \dots
- \snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/addressbook.h private members
-
- Lastly, we declare the private variable, \c dialog, which we will use to
- refer to an instance of \c FindDialog.
-
- Once we have instantiated a dialog, we might want to use it more than once;
- using a private variable allows us to refer to it from more than one place
- in the class.
-
- Within the \c AddressBook class's constructor, we insantiate our private
- objects, \c findButton and \c dialog:
-
- \snippet examples/addressbook-sdk/part5/addressbook.cpp private members
Next, we connect the \c{findButton}'s \l{QPushButton::}{clicked()} signal
to \c findContact().
@@ -818,10 +809,12 @@
We start out by displaying the \c FindDialog instance, \c dialog. This is
when the user enters a contact name to look up. Once the user clicks the
dialog's \c findButton, the dialog is hidden and the result code is set to
- QDialog::Accepted. THis ensures that our \c if statement is always true.
+ either QDialog::Accepted or QDialog::Rejected by the FindDialog's
+ \c findClicked() method. This ensures that we only search for a contact
+ if the user typed something in the FindDialog's line edit.
We then proceed to extract the search string, which in this case is
- \c contactName, using \c{FindDialog}'s \c getFindText() function. If the
+ \c contactName, using \c{FindDialog}'s \c findText() function. If the
contact exists in our address book, we display it immediately. Otherwise,
we display the QMessageBox shown below to indicate that their search
failed.
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