The Frame widget is very important for the process of grouping and organizing other widgets in a somehow friendly way. It works like a container, which is responsible for arranging the position of other widgets.
It uses rectangular areas in the screen to organize the layout and to provide the padding of these widgets. A frame can also be used as a foundation class to implement complex widgets.
Here is the simple syntax to create this widget:
w = Frame ( master, option, ... )
|Sr.No.||Option & Description|
The normal background color is displayed behind the label and indicator.
The size of the border around the indicator. Default is 2 pixels.
If you set this option to a cursor name (arrow, dot etc.), the mouse cursor will change to that pattern when it is over the checkbutton.
The vertical dimension of the new frame.
Color of the focus highlight when the frame does not have focus.
Color is shown in the focus highlight when the frame has the focus.
Thickness of the focus highlight.
With the default value, relief=FLAT, the checkbutton does not stand out from its background. You may set this option to any of the other styles
The default width of a checkbutton is determined by the size of the displayed image or text. You can set this option to a number of characters and the checkbutton will always have room for that many characters.
Try the following example yourself
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from Tkinter import * root = Tk() frame = Frame(root) frame.pack() bottomframe = Frame(root) bottomframe.pack( side = BOTTOM ) redbutton = Button(frame, text="Red", fg="red") redbutton.pack( side = LEFT) greenbutton = Button(frame, text="Brown", fg="brown") greenbutton.pack( side = LEFT ) bluebutton = Button(frame, text="Blue", fg="blue") bluebutton.pack( side = LEFT ) blackbutton = Button(bottomframe, text="Black", fg="black") blackbutton.pack( side = BOTTOM) root.mainloop()
When the above code is executed, it produces the following result:
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