Synonyms for gtkmm or Related words with gtkmm

wxwidgets              pyqt              wxpython              fltk              winrt              pygobject              pygtk              webmin              pygame              pyside              gnustep              gnomevfs              dosbox              haxe              ironpython              litestep              gobject              xcode              textmate              kparts              commandline              ncurses              cmake              amigaos              hypercard              firemonkey              remobjects              ppapi              mediawiki              fpgui              glibc              openjdk              cygwin              freedos              mingw              xulrunner              omegat              icedtea              xamarin              beanshell              jchempaint              libxslt              xbmc              xunit              systemd              topstyle              xpcom              crunchbang              ispell              busybox             

Examples of "gtkmm"
gtkmm (formerly known as gtk-- or gtk minus minus) is the official C++ interface for the popular GUI library GTK+. gtkmm is free software distributed under the GNU Lesser General Public License (LGPL).
Because gtkmm is the official C++ interface of the GUI library GTK+, C++ programmers can use the common OOP techniques such as inheritance, and C++-specific facilities such as STL (In fact, many of the gtkmm interfaces, especially those for widget containers, are designed to be similar to the Standard Template Library (STL)).
Nemiver is written in C++, and heavily relies on many components of the GNOME platform, such as Gtkmm.
gtkmm allows the creation of user interfaces either in code or with the Glade Interface Designer, using the Gtk::Builder class. Other features include typesafe callbacks, a comprehensive set of graphical control elements, and the extensibility of widgets via inheritance.
GParted is written in C++ and uses gtkmm to interface with GTK+. The general approach is to keep the GUI as simple as possible and in conformity with the GNOME Human Interface Guidelines.
Following the fork, Inkscape's developers changed it greatly: they changed the programming language from C to C++; adopted the GTK+ (formerly GIMP Toolkit) toolkit C++ bindings (gtkmm); redesigned its user interface, and added a number of new features. Notably, Inkscape's implementation of the SVG standard, although incomplete, has shown gradual improvement.
K-3D is a free 3D modelling and animation software. It features a plug-in-oriented procedural engine for all of its content. K-3D supports polygonal modelling, and it includes basic tools for NURBS, patches, curves and animation. Despite its name it is not a KDE application; it uses the GTK+ toolkit via gtkmm.
Openismus was a small company with limited liability, based in Berlin and Munich, with a focus on Open Source technologies. It is known for contributions to the GNOME project (through gtkmm, GTK+ and Glade) and to the Maemo and MeeGo platforms, as well as co-founding the GNOME Mobile & Embedded Initiative. The company closed down in March 2014.
Perhaps the most profound difference is GObject’s emphasis on signals (called events in other languages). This emphasis derives from the fact that GObject was specifically designed to meet the needs of a GUI toolkit. Whilst there are signal libraries for most object-oriented languages out there, in the case of GObject it is built into the object system. Because of this, a typical GObject application will tend to use signals to a much larger extent than a non-GObject application would, making GObject components much more encapsulated and reusable than the ones using plain C++ or Java. If using glibmm/gtkmm, the official C++ wrappers to Glib/GTK+ respectively, the sibling project libsigc++ allows easy use of underlying GObject signals using standard C++. Of course, other implementations of signals are available on almost all platforms, although sometimes an extra library is needed, such as Boost.Signals2 for C++.
'libsigc++' implements a callback system for use in abstract interfaces and general programming. Libsigc++ is one of the earliest implementations of the signals and slots concept implemented using C++ template metaprogramming. It was created as an alternative to the use of a meta compiler such as found in the signals and slots implementation in Qt. Libsigc++ originated as part of the gtkmm project in 1997 and later was rewritten to be a standalone library. Each signal has a particular function profile which designates the number of arguments and argument type associated with the callback. Functions and methods are then wrapped using template calls to produce function objects (functors) which can be bound to a signal. Each signal can be connected to multiple functors thus creating an observer pattern through which a message can be distributed to multiple anonymous listener objects. Reference counting based object lifespan tracking was used to disconnect the functors from signals as objects are deleted. The use of templates allowed for compile time typesafe verification of connections. The addition of this strict compile time checking required the addition of template typecasting adapters which convert the functor callback profile to match the required signal pattern.