A selectable field that is left-clicked to select an item in MOTIF.
In hypermedia programs, as object or feature used to create links between different cards, to initiate other actions, or to reproduce sound. For example, a button can be created to send a message to a laserdisc player to run a video segment. (WP, Gr. 6)
Refers to any push-button appearing on a telephone set.
There are usually 3 buttons per lane. It is the timers responsibility to push the button as the swimmer finishes the race.
The raised area on top of the mouse. You press it when you want to choose from a menu or perform other activities in mouse-based applications. Also, in mouse-based applications, a rectangle with rounded corners and a word inside that you click to designate, confirm, or cancel an action.
Index Definition: Button Description: Creates a push button in a form.
A button-like image on the screen that you click on to indicate a choice. A button can have many shapes: square, round, or square with rounded corners.
a graphical representation of a button on the screen which can be pressed by selecting it from the keyboard or clicking on it using a mouse
1. n. A mechanism on a pointing device, such as a mouse, used to request or initiate an action or a process. 2. n. A graphical device that identifies a choice. 3. n. A graphical mechanism that, when selected, performs a visible action. For example, when a user clicks on a list button, a list of choices appears.
An anchor which is the source of a link . Often, but not always, represented on screen to look like a push-button.
A clearly bounded area that causes an action when clicked.
A one-choice element of a control area or a menu that starts an activity. Buttons execute commands (command buttons), display pop-up windows (window buttons), and display menus (menu buttons).
A method of input on a website. Often used to submit a form or activate a command.
A quick means to enter a module, open an object or complete a complex task. Buttons are single-clicked.
This is a rectangular area in the Sub-picture display area highlighted by the Highlight Information (HLI) that is used to define the active area on a menu associated with a specific action.
A screen-layout term, meaning a graphical representation of a button on an area of screen, designed to be `clicked on' or otherwise selected, as a method of user input.
The manual Timing System stopping device that records a back-up time in case the touch pad malfunctioned. The button is at the end of a wire, plugged into a deck terminal box. It is the timer's responsibility to push the button as the swimmer finishes the race.
A window control that the user clicks to initiate a task or display another object (such as a window or menu).
In OSF/Motif, an icon, usually accessible by a mouse pointer, that starts an action. Radio buttons come in sets of two or more, each button representing a mutually exclusive selection.
A control that executes a command, starts an action, or selects an option. There are three main kinds of buttons: push buttons, toggle buttons, and radio buttons. Also, a button on a mouse.
A button on a mouse pointing device. Mouse buttons can be mapped to the keyboard.
a graphical image, that, when clicked, performs some action
an electrical switch operated by pressing a button; "the elevator was operated by push buttons"; "the push beside the bed operated a buzzer at the desk"
a basic mechanism that lets the user signal the desire to perform an action
a class, when you click on it, the click event fires
a control that users click to perform an action, set or toggle a state, or set an option
a control that you use to start an action
a graphical element that you can click to cause a specific action to take place
a multipurpose action key, depending on your situation (Eg
an action item that records when it is clicked
an area on the screen which, when moved over by the mouse pointer or clicked on, performs some action
an icon that represents a tool or command
an input handler that can perform an action when pressed
a rectangular object that the user clicks, as indicated by an application developer
a region of the screen you can click on to perform a function, or answer a question with
a simple control that generates an action event when the user clicks it
a thing that when you left click it, stuff happens
a Windows control used to initiate an action
JButton User clicks button to make something happen.
You press buttons to create an action in a game. Like the fire button to fire a shot in Space Invaders. Most games also have a Start button which you need to press after you insert your coin in order to start the game. See also Arcade Parts for Sale
(1) A rectangular or square graphical interface element that, when selected initiates some action. ( 2) An Oracle Graphics object that has a PL/SQL button procedure associated with it. When the object receives a mouse event (e. g., a mouse click), the procedure is run.
Buttons are small pictures that look three-dimensional. There is an example of a button on the bottom left-hand corner of the computer screen. There is a button that says, "Start". Buttons are used in many programs. Click on them with the mouse to use them.
A push-button image found in dialog boxes, toolbars, and tool palettes, that one clicks to designate, confirm, or cancel an action. See Default Button.
A button does some command in a program when it is clicked. Buttons usually have a 3-dimensional look, although you may have to move the mouse over the button for it to look 3D. You should single-click on buttons (do not double-click).
is a small outlined area in a dialog box that you click to select an option or command.
A button on a computer screen is a shape that you click with the mouse on to perform some action. In a web site, the action is usually to go to another part of the site. This is a button. (Don't press it, whatever you do, or you'll be sucked into the void.) Much the same as an icon.
An element – physically built in to the front of a device, silk-screened on the screen to either side of the writing area, or virtual appearing on the screen within an application – that a user pushes or taps to launch an application (e.g. Calendar, Contacts, Phone, Memo Pad, Note Pad, VersaMail, or Calculator), or to initiate a function (e.g. Find ) or action (e.g. menu) within an application. The built-in and silk-screened buttons are pre-configured to launch specific applications or functions, but can be re-configured by a user using the Preferences or Settings application. Calculator An application that lets you perform mathematical functions like addition, subtraction, multiplication and division. screen icon for Calendar application
A button is activated when you place the arrow on it and click the mouse. Back button Takes you to the previous Web page within a sequence of Web pages you have visited. Home button On a Web page, this takes you to the home page of the Web site. In a Web browser application it takes you to a start up home page you have preset. Forward button Takes you to the next Web page within a sequence of pages you have visited. Stop button Halts a Web page from loading.
That thing you have that the sysad pushes with his negative response to the slightest request.
Yes IE4+ push button
An image that when clicked provides a browser action
Either a button on a mouse or a ''button'' on a window or form.
A graphic object that you click on to make something happen or press for a continuous action. Buttons are labeled with text, graphics, or both.
interface: An area of the screen which sends a command to an application when you click on it. Also called push button. A button with a double-thick border is the default button and hitting the return or enter key on the keyboard activates it.
An area on the screen that responds when selected. Software menus consist primarily of buttons, and scripts can define buttons that the viewer of the script can select, for example to proceed to the next page of the script.
A small square or circle on the screen to choose actions or commands. Buttons can contain a word or symbol to represent what they do.
see push button or radio button
A generic term for a window control. See push button.
Items, words, phrases, subjects or areas that are easily restimulatable in an individual by the words or actions of other people, and which causes him discomfort, embarrassment or upset, or make him laugh uncontrollably.
in windowing environments, a graphical shape in a window that, when selected, results in an action. Cancel, Goback, and OK are examples of buttons.
Button-like, on-screen graphic that appears in dialog and alert boxes and that you click to go ahead with or to cancel an action. See also Mouse Button.
two different kinds of buttons. One is on your mouse and the other is represented by ovals or round shapes on the screen that offer options when "clicked".
A mechanism on a pointing device, such as a mouse, used to request or start an action. A graphical mechanism in a window that, when selected, results in an action. An example of a button is a list button that when selected produces a list of choices. A graphical device that identifies a choice. See also radio button and push button.
On a mouse, a button is a switch that you press with a finger. In a window on your screen, a button is a labeled rectangle that you click using the cursor and mouse.
An image on the screen sometimes resembling a push button, that you click to designate, confirm, or cancel an action.
(Bouton) : In a graphical user interface, an icon symbolising a button is used to allow the user to select among options, or to confirm an action.
any picture displayed on a computer screen that, when clicked on, performs a function
A user interface gadget that has the appearance of a push-button. To use a button, point at it with your mouse and click. The button will appear to be depressed and the button's action will initiate.
A generic term for a window control that initiates an action by an application, usually executing a command, displaying a window, or displaying a menu. Also used to describe the controls on a mouse.
A small picture, or icon, which when clicked results in an action. Nvu buttons are of various shapes.
A 3-D control on the screen that looks like it's pushed in when you click on it. This is different from an icon, although buttons can contain icons. Buttons usually get a single left-click, while icons get a double-click.
In graphical user interface systems, a well-defined area within the interface that is clicked to select a command. In a hypertext database, an icon that when selected allows a user to view a particular associated object.
object on a window's title bar used with the mouse, or other pointing device, to initiate an immediate action. The same actions can be achieved with the keyboard, from the window's Control menu. [Back to Alpha List
Push piece controls, usually at 2 o'clock and/or 4 o'clock on the dial to control special functions such as the chronograph or the alarm.
A collective term for the various controls whose on-screen appearance typically simulates a push button or a radio button. The user clicks buttons to specify commands or set options. See also checkbox, command button, radio button, toggle button, toolbar button.
Usually a graphic with a hyperlink embedded on a web page, which you can click on.
Defines a push button 6.2 4.0 STF
(1.) A word or picture on the screen that can be selected. Once selected and activated, a button begins an action in the same manner that pressing a key on the keyboard can begin an action. (2.) Buttons include those on the keyboard, mouse, lightpen, or buttons on the dial and button box.
A picture on a web page or piece of software that is activated with a mouse. Buttons can make actions happen or take you to a new page.
In computing, a button (sometimes known as a command button or push button) is a widget that provides the user a simple way to trigger an event, like searching for a query at a search engine, or to interact with dialog boxes, like confirming his actions.
A button is a simple physical mechanism for controlling some aspect of a machine. Buttons are typically made out of hard material, usually plastic or metal. The surface is usually flat or shaped to accommodate the human finger or hand, so as to be easily depressed or pushed.