Java Abstract Windowing Toolkit. A set of classes that let you write platform independent Java code usable with native GUI systems on many different platforms.
Abstract Window Toolkit Provides the Java GUI. Contained in the java.awt package. (A package is a collection of importable classes.)
An acronym for the Java Abstract Windowing Toolkit-the part of the Java API that allows programmers to create graphical user interfaces. The AWT is a large and complex set of classes.
The java.awt package contains 44 classes and interfaces all of which are devoted to producing applets and applications with the GUIs. To the top Developed in the 1980s at AT&T, this language is widely used to develop commercial applications. UNIX is written in C. To the top A superset of the C language, this is an object-oriented programming language that is now generally viewed as the best language for creating large-scale application programs.. A related programming language, Java, is based on C++. To the top
(See Abstract Windowing Toolkit)
Abstract Windowing Toolkit, Java's collection of visual components for Windows applications. Includes pushbuttons, list boxes, check boxes, and so on.
Abstract Window Toolkit. A collection of graphical user interface (GUI) components that were implemented using native-platform versions of the components. These components provide that subset of functionality which is common to all native platforms. Largely supplanted by the Project Swing component set. See also Swing.
The Abstract Windowing Toolkit (AWT) is Java's platform-independent windowing, graphics, and user-interface widget toolkit. The AWT is part of the Java Foundation Classes (JFC) - the standard API for providing a graphical user interface (GUI) for a Java program.
A range of programming tools (classes) available for creating user interface elements in Java. Not necessary for setting up the Chat Server. These classes are necessary for participating in the chat (i.e, for running the Chat Client), but are part of a Java-compatible browser.
Abstract Windowing Toolkit. This toolkit relies on the underlying windowing system (that of the underlying OS) in order to present GUI components. This allows you to build GUI applications that will always have the proper look and feel of the system they are executed upon.
A package from the Java API that enables applets and applications to use graphical user interface components such as windows, buttons, and scrollbars.
refers to: general term, abbreviation Abstract Window Toolkit. Classes and routines, used to create a user interface. Java provides classes that are system-independent in its package java.awt.
Abstract Window Toolkit. In the Java runtime environment, a collection of functions that allows Java programs to manipulate virtual graphics (windows, images, buttons, and so on). These abstract graphics can be translated into user-visible windows and controls on the client platform
Short for Abstract Windows Toolkit, the Java API that enables programmers to develop Java applications with GUI components, such as windows, buttons, and scroll bars.
(Abstract Window Toolkit) The class library that provides the standard API for building GUIs for Java programs. The Abstract Window Toolkit (AWT) includes imaging tools, data transfer classes, GUI components, containers for GUI components, an event system for handling user and system events among parts of the AWT, and layout managers for managing the size and position of GUI components in platform-independent designs. (The GUI components in the AWT are implemented as native-platform versions of the components, and they have largely been supplanted by the Swing components.) See also JFC, Swing classes.
See Abstract Window Toolkit.
Abstract Windowing Toolkit. A Java package that supports graphical user interface (GUI) programming.
AWT (Abstract Windowing Toolkit) is a large collection of classes for building GUI's in Java.