SinglePointHandler QML Type
Abstract handler for single-point Pointer Events. More...
|Import Statement:||import QtQuick 2.12|
- acceptedButtons : flags
- acceptedDevices : flags
- acceptedModifiers : flags
- acceptedPointerTypes : flags
- active : bool
- enabled : bool
- grabPermissions : flags
- margin : real
- parent : Item
- point : HandlerPoint
- target : Item
An intermediate class (not registered as a QML type) for the most common handlers: those which expect only a single point. wantsPointerEvent() will choose the first point which is inside the target item, and return true as long as the event contains that point. Override handleEventPoint() to implement a single-point handler.
The mouse buttons which can activate this Pointer Handler.
By default, this property is set to Qt.LeftButton. It can be set to an OR combination of mouse buttons, and will ignore events from other buttons.
For example, a control could be made to respond to left and right clicks in different ways, with two handlers:
The types of pointing devices that can activate this Pointer Handler.
By default, this property is set to PointerDevice.AllDevices. If you set it to an OR combination of device types, it will ignore events from non-matching devices.
For example, a control could be made to respond to mouse and stylus clicks in one way, and touchscreen taps in another way, with two handlers:
If this property is set, it will require the given keyboard modifiers to be pressed in order to react to pointer events, and otherwise ignore them.
If this property is set to
Qt.KeyboardModifierMask (the default value), then the PointerHandler ignores the modifier keys.
For example, an Item could have two handlers of the same type, one of which is enabled only if the required keyboard modifiers are pressed:
The types of pointing instruments (finger, stylus, eraser, etc.) that can activate this Pointer Handler.
By default, this property is set to PointerDevice.AllPointerTypes. If you set it to an OR combination of device types, it will ignore events from non-matching events.
For example, a control could be made to respond to mouse, touch, and stylus clicks in some way, but delete itself if tapped with an eraser tool on a graphics tablet, with two handlers:
[read-only] active : bool
This holds true whenever this Input Handler has taken sole responsibility for handing one or more EventPoints, by successfully taking an exclusive grab of those points. This means that it is keeping its properties up-to-date according to the movements of those Event Points and actively manipulating its target (if any).
enabled : bool
If a PointerHandler is disabled, it will reject all events and no signals will be emitted.
This property specifies the permissions when this handler's logic decides to take over the exclusive grab, or when it is asked to approve grab takeover or cancellation by another handler.
|This handler neither takes from nor gives grab permission to any type of Item or Handler.|
|This handler can take the exclusive grab from another handler of the same class.|
|This handler can take the exclusive grab from any kind of handler.|
|This handler can take the exclusive grab from any type of Item or Handler.|
|This handler gives permission for another handler of the same class to take the grab.|
|This handler gives permission for any kind of handler to take the grab.|
|This handler gives permission for any kind of Item to take the grab.|
|This handler will allow its grab to be set to null.|
|This handler gives permission for any any type of Item or Handler to take the grab.|
The default is
PointerHandler.CanTakeOverFromItems | PointerHandler.CanTakeOverFromHandlersOfDifferentType | PointerHandler.ApprovesTakeOverByAnything which allows most takeover scenarios but avoids e.g. two PinchHandlers fighting over the same touchpoints.
margin : real
The margin beyond the bounds of the parent item within which an event point can activate this handler. For example, on a PinchHandler where the target is also the
parent, it's useful to set this to a distance at least half the width of a typical user's finger, so that if the
parent has been scaled down to a very small size, the pinch gesture is still possible. Or, if a TapHandler-based button is placed near the screen edge, it can be used to comply with Fitts's Law: react to mouse clicks at the screen edge even though the button is visually spaced away from the edge by a few pixels.
The default value is 0.
[read-only] parent : Item
The Item which is the scope of the handler; the Item in which it was declared. The handler will handle events on behalf of this Item, which means a pointer event is relevant if at least one of its event points occurs within the Item's interior. Initially target() is the same, but it can be reassigned.
[read-only] point : HandlerPoint
The event point currently being handled. When no point is currently being handled, this object is reset to default values (all coordinates are 0).
target : Item
The Item which this handler will manipulate.
By default, it is the same as the parent, the Item within which the handler is declared. However, it can sometimes be useful to set the target to a different Item, in order to handle events within one item but manipulate another; or to
null, to disable the default behavior and do something else instead.
If this handler has already grabbed the given point, this signal is emitted when the grab is stolen by a different Pointer Handler or Item.
grabChanged(GrabTransition transition, EventPoint point)
This signal is emitted when the grab has changed in some way which is relevant to this handler.
The transition (verb) tells what happened. The point (object) is the point that was grabbed or ungrabbed.
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