TweetFollow Us on Twitter

List drag
Volume Number:9
Issue Number:6
Column Tag:Pascal Workshop

Related Info: List Manager Quickdraw

Start Dragging My Lists Around

Here’s a way to drag items from one list to another

By Eric Rosé, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania

Note: Source code files accompanying article are located on MacTech CD-ROM or source code disks.

About the author

Eric Rosé has a BS in Computer Science, is recently married, and is now trying to escape from a Masters program in Electrical and Computer Engineering so that he can get back to hacking Macintosh code.

A Question of Style

Anyone who has used the Font/DA Mover has probably experienced some degree of frustration in the clumsiness of having to select an item in the list, then click on a button to move or delete it. Trying to use this interface in a situation where you have more than two lists and could drag to and remove items from any one of them would quickly lead to a bewildering profusion of buttons which would leave even the hardiest user gasping for breath (besides being annoying to code up).

If you have seen the AppleShare Administrator you know that there is a more elegant and more intuitive way to handle this problem: simply allow the user to click on an object in a list and drag it into another list. For months I tried to find out if anyone had written up a TechNote on how to do this; failing to find one, I decided to roll my own solution. Here it is.

The Creeping Feature Creature

To do simple dragging between two lists, all you really need is a moderately complex LClikLoop routine (IM IV:266). In the pursuit of a more general and extendable solution to the problem, I decided to write a generic LClikLoop routine and package it in a unit which the programmer could customize. Among the features the unit provides are: 1) Letting the user drag from one list to any number of other lists; 2) Programmer-defined actions to be taken when a user drags items from one list to another list, to that same list, to a region outside of all the lists, and to a region outside the dialog (these actions could be unique for each source and destination list); 3) Different possible dragging options for each list (i.e., you can drag items between A and B, but not within A, but you can only drag items within list B). This third option is included for completeness - it could lead to a lot of confusion if not managed consistently.

Nuts & Bolts

As it stands, the LToLDragUnit provides three interface routines and whatever list variables and constants you want to include. If you want to use the dragging LClikLoop, you should define all of your ListHandle variables inside the file DragUnitUserDefs.i, and then include LtoLDragUnit in the USES clause for any unit that uses those list variables. I include a constant for each list (generally the dialog item number of the user item in which the list is placed) which I store in the list’s RefCon field so that I can tell the lists apart when I am handed a handle to one. If you have a different method, feel free to not include the constants; LtoLDragUnit does not directly reference any of these constants or variables, but you will most likely have to use them in the routines you define. Anyway, enough idle banter; on to a discussion of the interface routines!

InitLtoLDrag

This simple routine should be called once when your program first starts up. All it does is set initial values for the unit’s global variables.

SetDragEnvironment

Another simple routine; you should call this whenever you switch from one dialog which uses the LtoLDragUnit to another. For example, if you have two dialogs with draggable lists, whenever one is activated you should call this routine with its dialog pointer.

LtoLClickProc

This is the generic ClikLoop routine. A pointer to it should be stored in the LClikLoop field of any list you want to be ‘draggable’ (see TestDrag.p for examples of how to do this). When it is called, it stores the position where the mouse was clicked, then calls your SetSourceDestLists routine (described later) and promptly exits so that the item you clicked on can be hilighted. If the mouse button is still down, it promptly re-executes and continues with the main body of the routine which performs the following actions: 1) find the selected cell and get its rectangle; 2) Define a LimitRect and SlopRect for use with DragGrayRgn (IM I:294); if the list can only drag within itself, the LimitRect is the List’s view rectangle, otherwise it is the entire dialog; 3) Call DragGrayRgn to let the user drag the item around; 4) Call one of your four action routines depending on where the item was released and which drag options are available.

At this point, mention should be made of DragProc. This routine is responsible for hilighting the list items you pass over so that you know where the item will be inserted when it is released, and whether or not you can insert an item in a particular list. First it checks to see whether you can drag items within the source list. If so, it calls CheckList which hilights the cell in the source list which is underneath the cursor’s current position. Then it checks to see whether you can drag to any other list, and, if so, performs the same actions for each possible destination list.

So What Do You Have To Do?

I hear you cry? In order for the LtoLDragUnit to do anything useful, you must supply five routines - the routines which are declared as forward in the unit’s implementation section. These routines should be defined in the file DragUnitUserProcs.i. I will now discuss each of these routines in detail.

SetSourceDestLists

When the user first clicks in a lists (the source list), LtoLClickProc calls this routine so that you can 1) specify which other lists the source list’s items can be dragged into. 2) specify (using the kDragToOwnList, kDragOutside, and kDragToOtherList constants) what kinds of drags can be done with the source list’s items. To specify the destination lists, set gNumDestLists to the number of possible destination lists and store handles to each destination list in the first gNumDestLists entries in the gDestLists array. To specify the kind of drags to perform, set the gDragStyle variable to any combination of the three style constants (they can be added together to provide multiple effects).

DragToDestAction

This routine is called when kDragToOtherList is set and the user has dragged an item from the source list and released it over one of the destination lists. You are given a handle to the source and destination lists, along with the coordinates of the cell being dragged and the cell it was released over. What you do with that information is purely up to you.

DragToSourceAction

This routine is called when kDragToOwnList is set and the user has successfully dragged an item within the source list. You are given a handle to the source list, along with the coordinates of the cell being dragged and the cell it was released over. Again, what happens is for you to decide.

DragOutsideAction

This routine is called only if kDragOutside is set and 1) If kDragToOwnList is not set and the user drags an item from the source list back into itself; 2) If the item is released over a list which is not specified as a destination list in the SetSourceDestLists routine, or 3) If the item is not released over a list at all.

BadDragAction

This routine is called in two different cases: 1) If kDragToOwnList is set and the item is released outside of the source list, or 2) If kDragToOwnList is not set and the item is dragged outside of the dialog.

A Contrived Example

The source code in the file TestDrag.p presents an example of how to use the LtoLDragUnit routines (albeit in an extremely contrived way). It creates a modal dialog with three list variables. Items can be dragged from List1 to either List2 or List3, but not back into List1. Items from List2 can be dragged either into List2 or List3. Items from List3 can be dragged to either List1 or List2, but not back into List3. Items from all three of these lists can be dragged ‘outside’. For the purposes of this example, I have defined the meanings of the four action routines as follows: 1) DragToDestAction: insert the item from the source list into the destination list at the position where it was released, pushing the item already there down one row; 2) DragToSourceAction: swap the item being dragged with the item it was released over; 3) DragOutsideAction: delete the item being dragged from the source list; 4) BadDragAction: beep at the user to let them know they messed up, but don’t affect any of the lists.

Future Enhancements

Using your own LClikLoop means that the automatic scrolling provided by the default loop is deactivated; in other words, you can’t click in the list and then scroll it up or down by dragging inside the list with the mouse button held down. It might be nice to figure out how to add this feature, especially for a list with the kDragToOwnList feature set. Another interesting feature would be to be able to cause the destination lists to scroll up or down when you drag over them. A warning: LAutoScroll is rude enough to not save the penstate before it scrolls, so if you don’t manually save and restore the penstate before scrolling you get some very fascinating update problems with DragGrayRgn. Feel free to experiment, and please let me know if you find solutions to either of these problems. Good hacking to you all!

Listing:  LtoLDragUnit.p
{This unit lets you implement dragging items}
{between lists}
UNIT LToLDragUnit;

INTERFACE

USES
 MemTypes, QuickDraw, OSIntf, ToolIntf, PackIntf;

 PROCEDURE InitLtoLDrag;
 {Initialize the unit’s global variables}

 PROCEDURE SetDragEnvironment (DestDialog :
 DialogPtr);
 {Call this procedure when you switch dialogs}

 FUNCTION LtoLClickProc : BOOLEAN;
 {The ‘item dragging’ Clickproc}

{$i DragUnitUserDefs.i}

IMPLEMENTATION
 
VAR
 gSourceList: ListHandle;
 gDestLists : ARRAY [1..10] OF ListHandle;
 gNumDestLists : Integer;
 gTheDialog : DialogPtr;
 gDragStyle : Integer;
 AnchorDefined : BOOLEAN;
 AnchorPoint, 
 OldPoint,
 NextPoint  : Point;

CONST
 kDragToOwnList  = $01;
 kDragToOtherList= $02;
 kDragOutside    = $04;
 kInvalidDrag    = $8000;
 kMaxDestLists   = 10;

{The following routines should be defined by}
{the programmer in DragUnitUserProcs.i}
PROCEDURE DragToDestAction (SourceList : ListHandle;
 SourceCell : Point; DestList : 
 ListHandle; DestCell : Point);  FORWARD;
{action to take if the user drags an item from}
{the source list to the destination list}

PROCEDURE DragToSourceAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell, DestCell : Point);   FORWARD;
{action to be taken if the user drags an item}
{within the source list}

PROCEDURE BadDragAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell : Point);  FORWARD;
{action to be taken if the user drags an item}
{and releases it outside the draggable area}

PROCEDURE DragOutsideAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell : Point);  FORWARD;
{action to be taken if the user drags an item}
{and releases it within the draggable area, but}
{not inside of any of the lists}

PROCEDURE SetSourceDestLists (ClickPt : Point); FORWARD;
{For the selected list, define which lists its}
{items can be dragged to, and what kind of drags}
{can be performed}}

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE InitLtoLDrag;
VAR
 i : Integer;
BEGIN
 SetPt(AnchorPoint, 0, 0);
 AnchorDefined := FALSE;
 OldPoint := AnchorPoint;
 NextPoint := AnchorPoint;
 gSourceList := NIL;
 FOR i := 1 TO kMaxDestLists DO
 gDestLists[i] := NIL;
 gNumdestLists := 0;
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE SetDragEnvironment (DestDialog :   DialogPtr);
BEGIN
 gTheDialog := DestDialog;
END;

{------------------------}
 
FUNCTION FindCell(VAR Selected_Cell :
 Point; TheList : ListHandle) : BOOLEAN;
{Return the currently selected cell in TheList}
BEGIN
 SetPt(Selected_Cell, 0, 0);
 FindCell:= LGetSelect(TRUE,
 Selected_Cell, TheList);
END;   

{------------------------}

FUNCTION CanDragToSelf : BOOLEAN;
BEGIN
 CanDragToSelf := BAND(kDragToOwnList,
 gDragStyle) > 0;
END;

{------------------------}

FUNCTION CanDragToOther : BOOLEAN;
BEGIN
 CanDragToOther := BAND(kDragToOtherList,
 gDragStyle) > 0 
END;

{------------------------}

FUNCTION CanDragOutside : BOOLEAN;
BEGIN
 CanDragOutside := BAND(kDragOutSide, gDragStyle) > 0;
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DragProc;
VAR
 MPos   : Point;
 WhichCell: Point;
 TempRect : Rect;
 i : Integer;

 PROCEDURE CheckOtherList(TheList:ListHandle);
 BEGIN
 IF TheList = NIL THEN
 EXIT(CheckotherList);
 TempRect := TheList^^.rView;
 IF PtInRect(MPos, TempRect) THEN
 BEGIN
 MPos.v := ((MPos.v - TempRect.Top) DIV 
 TheList^^.CellSize.v) +
 TheList^^.Visible.Top;
 MPos.h := 0;
 IF FindCell(WhichCell, TheList) THEN
 BEGIN
 IF NOT(EqualPt(WhichCell, MPos)) THEN
 BEGIN
 LSetSelect (FALSE, WhichCell, TheList);
 LSetSelect (TRUE, MPos, TheList);
 END; {equalpt}
 END  {FindCell}
 ELSE
 LSetSelect (TRUE, MPos, TheList);
 END; {PtInRect}
 END;

BEGIN
 GetMouse(MPos);
 IF CanDragToSelf THEN
 BEGIN
 TempRect := gSourceList^^.rView;
 IF PtInRect(MPos, TempRect) THEN
 BEGIN
 MPos.v := ((MPos.v - TempRect.Top) DIV
 gSourceList^^.CellSize.v) + 
 gSourceList^^.Visible.Top;
 MPos.h := 0;
 IF FindCell(WhichCell, gSourceList) THEN
 BEGIN
 IF NOT(EqualPt(WhichCell, MPos)) THEN
 BEGIN
 LSetSelect(FALSE,WhichCell,gSourceList);
 LSetSelect (TRUE, MPos, gSourceList);
 END; {equalpt}
 END  {FindCell}
 ELSE
 LSetSelect (TRUE, MPos, gSourceList);
 END; {PtInRect}
 END; {DragProc}

 IF CanDragToOther THEN
 FOR i := 1 TO gNumDestLists DO
 CheckOtherList(gDestLists[i]);
END;

FUNCTION  LtoLClickProc : BOOLEAN;
VAR
 R : RgnHandle;
 OldState : PenState;
 TT, L  : LongInt;
 B : BOOLEAN;
 DestCell, 
 SourceCell, 
 SelectedCell  : Point;
 CellRect : Rect;
 LimitRect, 
 SlopRect   : Rect;
 i : Integer;
 TempRect : Rect;
BEGIN
 LtoLClickProc := TRUE; 
 IF NOT(AnchorDefined) THEN
 BEGIN
 AnchorDefined := TRUE; {store the point where}
 GetMouse(AnchorPoint); {we initially clicked }
 {Call this to set the lists we can drag to}
 SetSourceDestLists (AnchorPoint);
 EXIT(LtoLClickProc);{exit here so that}
 END  {the cell will be hilighted}
 ELSE
   AnchorDefined := FALSE;
 
 IF FindCell(SourceCell, gSourceList) THEN
 BEGIN
 LRect(CellRect, SourceCell, gSourceList);
 IF CanDragToSelf & NOT(CanDragToOther) THEN
 BEGIN
 SetRect(LimitRect, gSourceList^^.rView.Left +
 (AnchorPoint.h - CellRect.Left),
 gSourceList^^.rView.Top +
 (AnchorPoint.v - CellRect.Top),
 gSourceList^^.rView.Right -
 (CellRect.Right - AnchorPoint.h),
 gSourceList^^.rView.Bottom -
 (CellRect.Bottom - AnchorPoint.v));
 SlopRect := gSourceList^^.rView;
 END
 ELSE
 BEGIN
 SetRect(LimitRect, gTheDialog^.PortRect.Left
 + (AnchorPoint.h - CellRect.Left),
 gTheDialog^.PortRect.Top + 
 (AnchorPoint.v - CellRect.Top),
 gTheDialog^.PortRect.Right - 
 (CellRect.Right - AnchorPoint.h),
 gTheDialog^.PortRect.Bottom - 
 (CellRect.Bottom - AnchorPoint.v));
 SlopRect := gTheDialog^.PortRect;
 END;
 {now that we have selected a cell, use}
 {DragGrayRgn to drag it around}
 InsetRect (SlopRect, -1, -1);
 R := NewRgn;
 RectRgn(R, CellRect);
 L := DragGrayRgn(R, AnchorPoint, LimitRect,
 SlopRect, noConstraint, @DragProc);
 IF HiWord(L) = kInvalidDrag THEN 
   BadDragAction (gSourceList, SourceCell)
 ELSE
 BEGIN
 DestCell.v := AnchorPoint.v + HiWord(L);
 DestCell.h := AnchorPoint.h + LoWord(L);
 IF PtInRect(DestCell, gSourceList^^.rView) &
 CanDragToSelf THEN
 BEGIN
 IF FindCell(DestCell, gSourceList) THEN
 DragToSourceAction (gSourceList,
 SourceCell, DestCell);
 END
 ELSE
 BEGIN
 IF CanDragToOther THEN
 BEGIN
 FOR i := 1 TO gNumDestLists DO
 BEGIN
 IF (gDestLists[i] <> NIL) &
 (PtInRect(DestCell,
 gDestLists[i]^^.rView)) &
 FindCell(DestCell, gDestLists[i])
 THEN
 BEGIN
 DragToDestAction (gSourceList,
 SourceCell, gDestLists[i],
 DestCell);
 EXIT(LtoLClickProc);
 END; {if FindCell}
 END; {for}
 END; {if CanDragToOther}
 
 IF CanDragOutSide THEN
 DragOutsideAction (gSourceList, SourceCell);
 END; {else}
 END; {if not kinvaliddrag}
 END; {FindCell}
END;  {LtoLClickProc}

{$i DragUnitUserProcs.i}
END.
-------------------------
listing:  DragActionProcs.i

{This include file contains the action procedures for each of the different 
kinds of drags you can do from one list to another or to itself}

PROCEDURE SetSourceDestLists (ClickPt : Point);
BEGIN
 IF PtInRect(AnchorPoint, gList1^^.RView) THEN
 BEGIN
 gSourceList := gList1;
 gDestLists[1] := gList2;
 gDestLists[2] := gList3;
 gNumDestLists := 2;
 gDragStyle := kDragToOtherList + kDragOutside;
 END
 ELSE
 IF PtInRect(ClickPt, gList2^^.RView) THEN
 BEGIN
 gSourceList := gList2;
 gDestLists[1] := gList3;
 gNumDestLists := 1;
 gDragStyle := kDragToOtherList +
 kDragToOwnList + kDragOutside;
 END
 ELSE
 IF PtInRect(ClickPt, gList3^^.RView) THEN
 BEGIN
 gSourceList := gList3;
 gDestLists[1] := gList1;
 gDestLists[2] := gList2;
 gNumDestLists := 2;
 gDragStyle := kDragToOtherList + kDragOutside;
 END;
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DragToDestAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell : Point; DestList :
 ListHandle; DestCell : Point);
VAR
 STemp : Str255;
 DLen  : Integer;
BEGIN
 DLen := SizeOF(STemp);
 LGetCell(@Stemp, DLen, SourceCell, SourceList);
 DestCell.v := LAddRow (1, DestCell.v, DestList);
 LSetCell (@Stemp, DLen, DestCell, DestList);
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DragToSourceAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell, DestCell : Point);
VAR
 STemp, DTemp : Str255;
 SLen, DLen   : Integer;
BEGIN
 DLen := SizeOF(STemp); SLen := SizeOF(STemp);
 LGetCell (@STemp, SLen, SourceCell, SourceList);
 LGetCell (@DTemp, DLen, DestCell, SourceList);
 LSetCell (@STemp, SLen, DestCell, SourceList);
 LSetCell (@DTemp, DLen, SourceCell, SourceList);
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE BadDragAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell : Point);
BEGIN
 Sysbeep(1);
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DragOutsideAction (SourceList :
 ListHandle; SourceCell : Point);
BEGIN
 LDelRow (1, SourceCell.v, SourceList);
END;

-------------------------
File DragUnitUserDefs.p

VAR
 gList1, gList2, gList3 : ListHandle;

CONST
 U_List1= 3;
 U_List2= 2;
 U_List3= 5;

-------------------------
listing:  TestDrag.p

PROGRAM TestDrag;
USES
 MemTypes, QuickDraw, OSIntf, ToolIntf, PackIntf,
 LtoLDragUnit;

CONST
 kDialogID= 128;
 B_OK   = 1;
 kReturn= 13;
 kEnter = 3;
 kInvalidDrag =   $8000;
 
VAR
 gDragDialog: DialogPtr;
 ExitDialog : BOOLEAN;

{------------------------}

FUNCTION FindCell(VAR Selected_Cell : Point;
 TheList : ListHandle) : BOOLEAN; 
BEGIN
 SetPt(Selected_Cell, 0, 0);
 FindCell:= LGetSelect(TRUE, Selected_Cell, TheList);
END;   

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE AddListString(theString:Str255; VAR
 theList:ListHandle; AddWhere : Integer); 
{This is a routine used to add strings to an }
{existing list} 
VAR 
 cSize  : Point;
 Whichcell: Point;
BEGIN 
 IF (theList <> NIL) THEN 
 BEGIN 
 cSize.h := 0; 
 cSize.v := LAddRow(1, AddWhere, theList);
 LSetCell(@TheString[1], length(TheString),
 cSize, theList);
 LDraw(cSize, theList); {Draw the new string}
 END;
END; 
 
{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DrawList (TheWindow : WindowPtr;
 TheItem : Integer);
{Draw/Update the list which is connected to}
{the useritem TheItem} 
VAR
 TempRect : Rect;
 DType  : Integer;
 DItem  : Handle;
BEGIN
 IF gDragDialog = NIL THEN EXIT(DrawList);
 GetDItem(gDragDialog, TheItem, DType, DItem, tempRect);
 InsetRect(TempRect, -1, -1);
 FrameRect(TempRect);
 CASE TheItem OF
 U_List1:LUpdate(gDragDialog^.VisRgn, gList1);
 U_List2:LUpdate(gDragDialog^.VisRgn, gList2);
 U_List3:LUpdate(gDragDialog^.VisRgn, gList3);
 END;
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE MakeList (WhichList : Integer; VAR
  ListVar : ListHandle);
VAR
 DType  : Integer;
 DItem  : Handle;
 RView, 
 DBounds: Rect;
 CSize  : Point;
BEGIN
 GetDItem (gDragDialog, WhichList, DType, DItem, RView);
 SetRect(DBounds, 0, 0, 1, 0);
 SetPt(CSize, RView.Right - RView.Left, 16);
 ListVar := LNew (RView, DBounds, CSize, 0,
 gDragDialog, TRUE, FALSE, FALSE, TRUE);
 ListVar^^.lClikLoop := ProcPtr(@LtoLClickProc);
 ListVar^^.RefCon := WhichList;
 SetDItem(gDragDialog, WhichList, DType,
 Handle(@DrawList), RView);
END;

{------------------------}

FUNCTION DetectListClick (VAR TheList :
 ListHandle; TheEvent : EventRecord) : BOOLEAN;
{Detect clicks in a list}
VAR
 MyPt : Point;
BEGIN
 DetectListClick := FALSE;
 IF TheList=NIL THEN EXIT(DetectListClick);
 MyPt := theEvent.where;
 GlobalToLocal(MyPt);
 DetectListClick := LClick(myPt,
 theEvent.modifiers, TheList);
END;  {procedure}

{------------------------}

FUNCTION MyFilter (theDialog : DialogPtr; VAR
 theEvent : EventRecord; VAR itemHit : integer) : BOOLEAN;
{catch clicks in the lists or ‘ok’ equivalents}
VAR
 chCode : Integer;
BEGIN
 MyFilter := FALSE;
 CASE theEvent.what OF
   KeyDown, AutoKey :
 WITH theEvent DO
 BEGIN
 chCode := BitAnd(message, CharCodeMask);
 IF (chCode = kEnter) | (chCode = kReturn)
 THEN
   ExitDialog := TRUE;
 END; {with}
 MouseDown :
 MyFilter:=DetectListClick(gList1,TheEvent) |
  DetectListClick(gList2,TheEvent) |
  DetectListClick(gList3,TheEvent);
 END; {case}
END;  {MyFilter}

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE DoDragDialog;
VAR
 TempRect : Rect;
 SavePort : GrafPtr;
 ItemHit: Integer;
 i : Integer;
 
 FUNCTION ToStr (tempint : LongInt) : Str255;
 VAR
 Tempstr : Str255;
 BEGIN
 NumToString(tempint, tempstr);
 ToStr := tempstr;
 END;
 
BEGIN
 ExitDialog := FALSE;
 SetRect (TempRect, 100, 100, 400, 400);
 gDragDialog := GetNewDialog (kDialogID, NIL, WindowPtr(-1));
 IF gDragDialog = NIL THEN EXIT (DoDragDialog);
 GetPort(SavePort);
 SetPort(gDragDialog);
 MakeList (U_List1, gList1);
 MakeList (U_List2, gList2);
 MakeList (U_List3, gList3);
 LDoDraw(FALSE, gList1);
 LDoDraw(FALSE, gList2);
 LDoDraw(FALSE, gList3);
 FOR i := 1 to 20 DO
 BEGIN
 AddListString(Concat(‘List 1, # ‘,ToStr(i)), gList1, i);
 AddListString(Concat(‘List 2, # ‘,ToStr(i)), gList2, i);
 AddListString(Concat(‘List 3, # ‘,ToStr(i)), gList3, i);
 END;
 LDoDraw(TRUE, gList1);
 LDoDraw(TRUE, gList2);
 LDoDraw(TRUE, gList3);
 SetDragEnvironment (gDragDialog);

 REPEAT
 ModalDialog(@MyFilter, itemHit);
 IF ItemHit = B_OK THEN ExitDialog := TRUE;
 UNTIL ExitDialog;
 
 LDispose(gList1);
 LDispose(gList2);
 LDispose(gList3);
 DisposDialog(gDragDialog);
 SetPort(SavePort);
END;

{------------------------}

PROCEDURE Initialize;
BEGIN
 InitGraf(@thePort);
 InitFonts;
 InitWindows;
 InitMenus;
 TEInit;
 InitDialogs(NIL);
 InitCursor;
 InitLtoLDrag;
 Flushevents(everyevent, 0);
 gDragDialog := NIL;
END;
 
BEGIN
 Initialize;
 DoDragDialog;
END.

 

Community Search:
MacTech Search:

Software Updates via MacUpdate

BBEdit 11.1.1 - Powerful text and HTML e...
BBEdit is the leading professional HTML and text editor for the Mac. Specifically crafted in response to the needs of Web authors and software developers, this award-winning product provides a... Read more
CrossOver 14.1.3 - Run Windows apps on y...
CrossOver can get your Windows productivity applications and PC games up and running on your Mac quickly and easily. CrossOver runs the Windows software that you need on Mac at home, in the office,... Read more
Little Snitch 3.5.3 - Alerts you about o...
Little Snitch gives you control over your private outgoing data. Track background activity As soon as your computer connects to the Internet, applications often have permission to send any... Read more
OmniGraffle Pro 6.2.3 - Create diagrams,...
OmniGraffle Pro helps you draw beautiful diagrams, family trees, flow charts, org charts, layouts, and (mathematically speaking) any other directed or non-directed graphs. We've had people use... Read more
OmniFocus 2.2 - GTD task manager with iO...
OmniFocus helps you manage your tasks the way that you want, freeing you to focus your attention on the things that matter to you most. Capturing tasks and ideas is always a keyboard shortcut away in... Read more
Cocktail 8.4 - General maintenance and o...
Cocktail is a general purpose utility for OS X that lets you clean, repair and optimize your Mac. It is a powerful digital toolset that helps hundreds of thousands of Mac users around the world get... Read more
PDFKey Pro 4.3 - Edit and print password...
PDFKey Pro can unlock PDF documents protected for printing and copying when you've forgotten your password. It can now also protect your PDF files with a password to prevent unauthorized access and/... Read more
Kodi 15.0.beta1 - Powerful media center...
Kodi (was XBMC) is an award-winning free and open-source (GPL) software media player and entertainment hub that can be installed on Linux, OS X, Windows, iOS, and Android, featuring a 10-foot user... Read more
DiskCatalogMaker 6.4.12 - Catalog your d...
DiskCatalogMaker is a simple disk management tool which catalogs disks. Simple, light-weight, and fast. Finder-like intuitive look and feel. Super-fast search algorithm. Can compress catalog data... Read more
Macs Fan Control 1.3.0.0 - Monitor and c...
Macs Fan Control allows you to monitor and control almost any aspect of your computer's fans, with support for controlling fan speed, temperature sensors pane, menu-bar icon, and autostart with... Read more

MooVee - Your Movies Guru (Entertainmen...
MooVee - Your Movies Guru 1.0 Device: iOS iPhone Category: Entertainment Price: $1.99, Version: 1.0 (iTunes) Description: MooVee helps you effortlessly manage your movies, on your iPhone. | Read more »
Geometry Wars 3: Dimensions (Games)
Geometry Wars 3: Dimensions 1.0.0 Device: iOS Universal Category: Games Price: $4.99, Version: 1.0.0 (iTunes) Description: Enjoy the next chapter in the award-winning Geometry Wars franchise and enjoy stunning, console-quality... | Read more »
CHAOS RINGS Ⅲ (Games)
CHAOS RINGS Ⅲ 1.0.0 Device: iOS Universal Category: Games Price: $19.99, Version: 1.0.0 (iTunes) Description: The newest addition to the popular smartphone RPG series is finally here! ・CHAOS RINGS Overview | Read more »
The Popular Insight Series of Travel Gui...
Getting around in a country when you can't understand the primary language can be tough. Fortunately there are several options available to help wold travellers with the important stuff like giving directions to a cab driver or asking where the... | Read more »
Desktop Dungeons is Now on the iPad Desp...
Desktop Dungeons has been a well-loved roguelike on PC for quite some time, and now it's finally available for the iPad! Just the iPad, though. Sorry iPhone users. [Read more] | Read more »
Moleskine Timepage – Calendar for iCloud...
Moleskine Timepage – Calendar for iCloud, Google & Exchange 1.0 Device: iOS iPhone Category: Productivity Price: $4.99, Version: 1.0 (iTunes) Description: The most elegant calendar for your pocket and wrist, Timepage is a... | Read more »
QuizUp Gets Social in its New Update
Plain Vanilla Corp has released a new and improved version of their popular trivia game, QuizUp. The app now emphasizes social play so you can challenge friends from all over the world. [Read more] | Read more »
The Deep (Games)
The Deep 1.0 Device: iOS Universal Category: Games Price: $1.99, Version: 1.0 (iTunes) Description: Swipe Controls Delve into the deep in this retro rogue-like! Swipe to move your diver around and keep away from the enemies as you... | Read more »
Sproggiwood (Games)
Sproggiwood 1.2.8 Device: iOS Universal Category: Games Price: $9.99, Version: 1.2.8 (iTunes) Description: Sproggiwood was developed for devices with at least 1GB of RAM. We recommend you only download Sproggiwood if your device... | Read more »
Battle of Gods: Ascension (Games)
Battle of Gods: Ascension 1.0 Device: iOS Universal Category: Games Price: $2.99, Version: 1.0 (iTunes) Description: TURN-BASED TACTICAL COMBATFight tactical battles against the forces of Hades! In Battle of Gods: Ascension you play... | Read more »

Price Scanner via MacPrices.net

Apple refurbished 2014 13-inch Retina MacBook...
The Apple Store has Apple Certified Refurbished 2014 13″ Retina MacBook Pros available for up to $400 off original MSRP, starting at $979. An Apple one-year warranty is included with each model, and... Read more
What Would the ideal Apple Productivity Platf...
For the past four years I’ve kept a foot in both the Mac and iPad camps respectively. my daily computing hours divided about 50/50 between the two devices with remarkable consistency. However, there’... Read more
PageMeUp 1.2.1 Ten Dollar Page Layout Applica...
Paris, France-based Softobe, an OS X software development company, has announced that their PageMeUp v. 1.2.1, is available on the Mac App Store for $9.99. The license can be installed on up to 5... Read more
Eight New Products For USB Type-C Application...
Fresco Logic, specialists in advanced connectivity technologies and ICs, has introduced two new product families targeting the Type-C connector recently introduced across a number of consumer... Read more
Scripps National Spelling Bee Launches Buzzwo...
Scripps National Spelling Bee fans can monitor the action at the 2015 Spelling Bee with the new Buzzworthy app for iOS, Android and Windows mobile devices. The free Buzzworthy app provides friendly... Read more
13-inch 2.5GHz MacBook Pro on sale for $120 o...
B&H Photo has the 13″ 2.5GHz MacBook Pro on sale for $979 including free shipping plus NY sales tax only. Their price is $120 off MSRP, and it’s the lowest price for this model (except for Apple’... Read more
27-inch 3.3GHz 5K iMac on sale for $1899, $10...
B&H Photo has the new 27″ 3.3GHz 5K iMac on sale for $1899.99 including free shipping plus NY tax only. Their price is $100 off MSRP. Read more
Save up to $50 on iPad Air 2, NY tax only, fr...
B&H Photo has iPad Air 2s on sale for up to $50 off MSRP including free shipping plus NY sales tax only: - 16GB iPad Air 2 WiFi: $469 $30 off - 64GB iPad Air 2 WiFi: $549.99 $50 off - 128GB iPad... Read more
Updated Mac Price Trackers
We’ve updated our Mac Price Trackers with the latest information on prices, bundles, and availability on systems from Apple’s authorized internet/catalog resellers: - 15″ MacBook Pros - 13″ MacBook... Read more
New 13-inch 2.9GHz Retina MacBook Pro on sale...
B&H Photo has the 13″ 2.9GHz/512GB Retina MacBook Pro on sale for $1699.99 including free shipping plus NY tax only. Their price is $100 off MSRP, and it’s the lowest price for this model from... Read more

Jobs Board

*Apple* Solutions Consultant - Retail Sales...
**Job Summary** As an Apple Solutions Consultant (ASC) you are the link between our customers and our products. Your role is to drive the Apple business in a retail Read more
*Apple* Watch SW Application Project Manager...
**Job Summary** The Apple Watch software team is looking for an Application Engineering Project Manager to work on new projects for Apple . The successful candidate Read more
Engineering Manager for *Apple* Maps on the...
…the Maps App Team get to take part in just about any new feature in Apple Maps, often contributing a majority of the feature work. In our day-to-day engineering work, we Read more
Senior Software Engineer - *Apple* SIM - Ap...
Changing the world is all in a day039s work at Apple . If you love innovation, here039s your chance to make a career of it. You039ll work hard. But the job comes with Read more
Lead *Apple* Solutions Consultant - Retail...
**Job Summary** Job Summary The Lead ASC is an Apple employee who serves as the Apple business manager and influencer in a hyper-business critical Reseller's store Read more
All contents are Copyright 1984-2011 by Xplain Corporation. All rights reserved. Theme designed by Icreon.