Commit b0a7db76 authored by Javier Jardón's avatar Javier Jardón

Replace some references to the GtkTable, use GtkGrid instead

parent bdfa05bc
......@@ -28,7 +28,7 @@
* SECTION:gtkbox
* @Short_description: A container box
* @Title: GtkBox
* @See_also: #GtkFrame, #GtkTable, #GtkLayout
* @See_also: #GtkFrame, #GtkGrid, #GtkLayout
*
* The GtkBox widget organizes child widgets into a rectangular area.
*
......
......@@ -73,7 +73,7 @@
* The second type of container can have more than one child; its purpose is to
* manage <emphasis>layout</emphasis>. This means that these containers assign
* sizes and positions to their children. For example, a #GtkHBox arranges its
* children in a horizontal row, and a #GtkTable arranges the widgets it contains
* children in a horizontal row, and a #GtkGrid arranges the widgets it contains
* in a two-dimensional grid.
*
* <refsect2 id="container-geometry-management">
......@@ -1481,10 +1481,10 @@ gtk_container_get_border_width (GtkContainer *container)
*
* Adds @widget to @container. Typically used for simple containers
* such as #GtkWindow, #GtkFrame, or #GtkButton; for more complicated
* layout containers such as #GtkBox or #GtkTable, this function will
* layout containers such as #GtkBox or #GtkGrid, this function will
* pick default packing parameters that may not be correct. So
* consider functions such as gtk_box_pack_start() and
* gtk_table_attach() as an alternative to gtk_container_add() in
* gtk_grid_attach() as an alternative to gtk_container_add() in
* those cases. A widget may be added to only one container at a time;
* you can't place the same widget inside two different containers.
**/
......
......@@ -178,7 +178,7 @@
* </example>
* <note>
* If you want to set more than one extra widget in the file
* chooser, you can a container such as a #GtkVBox or a #GtkTable
* chooser, you can a container such as a #GtkBox or a #GtkGrid
* and include your widgets in it. Then, set the container as
* the whole extra widget.
* </note>
......
......@@ -58,7 +58,7 @@
* For widgets that lack native scrolling support, the #GtkViewport
* widget acts as an adaptor class, implementing scrollability for child
* widgets that lack their own scrolling capabilities. Use #GtkViewport
* to scroll child widgets such as #GtkTable, #GtkBox, and so on.
* to scroll child widgets such as #GtkGrid, #GtkBox, and so on.
*
* If a widget has native scrolling abilities, it can be added to the
* #GtkScrolledWindow with gtk_container_add(). If a widget does not, you
......@@ -79,7 +79,7 @@
*
* If a #GtkScrolledWindow doesn't behave quite as you would like, or
* doesn't have exactly the right layout, it's very possible to set up
* your own scrolling with #GtkScrollbar and for example a #GtkTable.
* your own scrolling with #GtkScrollbar and for example a #GtkGrid.
*/
......
......@@ -39,7 +39,7 @@
* #GtkSizeGroup provides a mechanism for grouping a number of widgets
* together so they all request the same amount of space. This is
* typically useful when you want a column of widgets to have the same
* size, but you can't use a #GtkTable widget.
* size, but you can't use a #GtkGrid widget.
*
* In detail, the size requested for each widget in a #GtkSizeGroup is
* the maximum of the sizes that would have been requested for each
......
......@@ -44,7 +44,7 @@
* The #GtkViewport widget acts as an adaptor class, implementing
* scrollability for child widgets that lack their own scrolling
* capabilities. Use #GtkViewport to scroll child widgets such as
* #GtkTable, #GtkBox, and so on.
* #GtkGrid, #GtkBox, and so on.
*
* If a widget has native scrolling abilities, such as #GtkTextView,
* #GtkTreeView or #GtkIconview, it can be added to a #GtkScrolledWindow
......
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