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The goals of this package are:
In this package, there are function families for:
There are also helper functions:
One of the goals of this package is to implement consistent grammar and vocabulary. To keep the namespace clean(er), many of the functions have the prefix
Let’s start with the conventions used to name the functions:
bs_noun(), used to create a
tag. For example, use
bs_accordion() to create an accordion panel-set.
bs_verb(tag, ...), used to take an action on a
tag. For example, use
bs_append() to append a panel to an accordion panel-set.
bs_verb_noun(tag, ...) used to take an action on a
tag using a
thing. For example, use
bs_embed_tooltip() to embed a tooltip into a
useShinyJS(). This is necessary for
bs_embed_popover() to work properly.
Often we use the words element and tag interchangeably - we are talking about HTML elements. In the grammar of this documentation (and package), it can be useful to think about direct objects and indirect objects, so the word tag is used to denote direct objects, and the words element or thing are used to denote indirect objects.
In the context of a set of piped functions, the first argument will always be the direct object; the name of the first argument of many functions is
tag - you will be sending the tag through the pipe.
bs_append(tag, ...)used to append something to a tag, perhaps a panel into an accordion-group.
bs_attach_foo(tag, ...)used to attach the
idof an element (foo) to another tag, for example, you could create a modal window using
bs_modal(), then you could attach the
idof the modal window to the tag using
bs_emded_foo(tag, ...)used to embed something (a foo) into a tag, for example,
bs_set_opts(tag, ...)used to set some options for the items yet to be appended to a tag.
Let’s consider the differences between
idof an element, not the element itself. However, we can attach an
idof an element to more than one tag.
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