Thanks but I think I am almost done. I have replaced the old <style>
calls with id="Find" id="Properties" etc. by access the sequence. Then
I added css code at the top of that same file (I think it is
manage_tabs.dtml, I'm not on that computer right now). So now I can
format the tabs anyway I want. There is also a little bit of
the tabs if the user hasn't logged into the base directory.(only
available to the admin).
My thinking is that the zmi is battle tested. I'd rather use something
that many people have already been using. Plus, from my perspective,
it looks to me like the zmi just needs a little updating.
Incorporating style sheets, etc. and it can have a new life.
zope 3 people: zope zmi, dtml are fast and really useful, please
don't toss these valuable tools!
On Jan 17, 2008 6:25 AM, Tom Von Lahndorff <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> You really should be writing a custom UI for this rather than hacking
> the ZMI. It will probably take less time, be much more manageable,
> flexible and secure.
> On Jan 16, 2008, at 8:05 PM, Tim Nash wrote:
> > The other important difference between ajax loaded pages and iframes
> > is that when you click on a link within an iframe page, the returned
> > page is loaded into the same iframe.
> > If I am not being clear, please check out this png file.
> > <a href="http://medicinebrain.com/iframe.png">
> > http://medicinebrain.com/iframe.png
> > </a>
> > In this png I did a search for DML Docs within a tab panel and the
> > search results are loaded into the same tab.
> > BTW, I would like to simplify the zmi even more for my users. I want
> > to hide various tabs (eg. security, find, etc) and I want to restrict
> > the number of products they are shown in the drop down box for adding
> > to a folder.
> > However, I still want to offer complete zmi functionality to the
> > overall administrator.
> > I can probably hide the security tabs using css (the overall admin
> > won't load the css sheet) but how can I control the products displayed
> > to a user in the folder view of the zmi?
> > Thanks,
> > Tim
> > On Jan 16, 2008 9:54 AM, Andreas Jung <[EMAIL PROTECTED]> wrote:
> >> --On 16. Januar 2008 09:33:58 +0100 Tino Wildenhain <[EMAIL PROTECTED]
> >> >
> >> wrote:
> >>> Tim Nash wrote:
> >>>> Jurian,
> >>>> While the ZMI is a bit geeky for the average user, it works quite
> >>>> well inside an iframe.
> >>>> iframes are used by many ajax/web2 (whatever you want to call it)
> >>>> libraries. So in my application (for example) I currently make ajax
> >>>> calls to load specific zmi pages inside tabs of a window layout.
> >>> IFRames. You should avoid those. With ajax or similar its easy to
> >>> skip
> >>> such stuff and just replace any named container tag.
> >> Iframes are still a valid choice in case asynchronous won't work
> >> e.g. when
> >> you need to load resources from servers != your origin server. Due
> >> the
> >> security model of asynchronous requests, a browser will only load
> >> stuff
> >> from the origin server. Iframes are a way to work around this
> >> limitation -
> >> ugly as you said, but sometimes a good workaround.
> >> Ansdeas
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