grante at visi.com
Wed Aug 28 20:52:52 CEST 2002
In article <uniomu8pdi7tm169b4g6225d5oqdrkj2go at 4ax.com>, Tim Roberts wrote:
> In my opinion, your first approach is the better one: use the
> native widgets wherever possible.
> Why? Familiarity. Lots of marketing departments have the
> "cross-platform" bullet item disease, but the fact is that
> very, very few people actually use a single application on
> multiple platforms. Thus, having KillerApp on Windows look the
> same pixel-for-pixel as KillerApp on Linux is just not that
Not only is it not important, it's not desirable at all. (IMO)
After years of suffering I've finally managed to get used to
the Win32 GUI enough that I can switch back and forth between
Win32 and X without screaming. I want X apps to act like X
apps and Win32 apps to act like Win32 apps.
If I had to use some sort of bastardized, least-common-denominator
GUI that's the same under X and Win32 but isn't "right" on
either, then I'd have to start screaming again. And that
annoys the others in the office, so let's not do that...
Grant Edwards grante Yow! Yow! I want to mail
at a bronzed artichoke to
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