r.j.rothwell at gmail.com
Thu Aug 14 22:16:05 UTC 2008
I'd give wxSqueak a try if you want to stick with Squeak. There's a new
version, 0.5.1 at www.wxsqueak.org, that runs as promised right out of the
box on Windows. Make sure to open the image with the provided VM if you
have associated file names on Windows. Then, go to the "Windows" Transcript
"Window" menu, select "Demo," and marvel at all the work that has been done!
On Thu, Aug 14, 2008 at 5:53 PM, Michael van der Gulik <mikevdg at gmail.com>wrote:
> On Thu, Aug 14, 2008 at 1:28 PM, Roger Thedog <jeff at gingertom.com> wrote:
>> I have looked at a couple of tutorials for Morphic but they are pretty low
>> level. Is there a guide or a framework I can look at for writing windows
>> that you would typically expect to see in a corporate application
> Morphic is a bit ugly (visually and architecturally) for creating a
> corporate application. You could, in theory, do it, but I've never had fun
> using Morphic directly. I use ToolBuilder instead.
> Like David Zmick said, wxSqueak and GTK for Squeak exist. I don't know much
> about them.
> The best option, using Squeak, is to look at Seaside for making web-based
> applications. http://www.seaside.st/. Web based applications seem to be
> all the craze these days.
> Otherwise, for a commercial application with a real GUI rather than a
> web-based one(*), it's probably better to use a commercial Smalltalk.
> http://www.smalltalk.org/ has a list of them. I've heard that VisualWorks
> is quite good, although other people may suggest others.
> (*) The implication that web-based GUIs are fake is my opinion only.
> Beginners mailing list
> Beginners at lists.squeakfoundation.org
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