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Is it possible to make it function like the Danalock app, where you can unlock (open) the door even if it’s already unlocked? I suppose I could make a virtual button, but it would be better if it was built into the software.
The explanation is simple: yes, the door is unlocked, but I don’t lock it when I go outside to put something in the trash can. If I return, I’d like to open the door, which is what the button is for. I want to open the door, which is unlocked. On the outside, there is just a knob that can be turned.
I don’t see how pressing the open button on an unlocked door compromises security. It’s also one of the reasons it’s included in the Danalock app. The only ‘security’ problem I see is accidentally pressing the open button when away from home, but this could happen with the new implementation as well. The door will be closed if you press the unlock button when you are away.
“toolbar=no,menubar=no,resizable=no,directories=no,location=no,scrollbars=no,status=no,dialog=yes,height=” + (height + 20) + “,width=” + (wide + 20) + “,top=” + (screen.height / 2 – height / 2) + “,left=” + (screen.width / 2
joshmoz Assignee: nobody
qawanted, qawanted, qawanted, qawanted
[sg:low dos] on the whiteboard
While Cmd+W and File > Close still work, anyone who isn’t aware of this will have trouble closing the window.
NEW UNCONFIRMED STATUS: UNCONFIRMED
a component of a component of a component of a component of a component Level 0 of the DOM True: it has been proven. qawanted qawanted qawanted qawanted qawanted qawanted Firefox is the product. The fundamentals Close button in popup windows disabled by window.open(…, “dialog=yes”) window.open(…, “dialog=yes”) window.open(…, “dialog=yes”) window.open(…, “dialog=yes”) window.open(…, “di 2.0 Branch 1.8 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch 2.0 Branch
jst: Are there any other potentially harmful items that depend on the dialog attribute that we aren’t expecting to see in content popup windows? Do we also honor equally limited “modal” or “chrome” if we honor “dialog”?
Personally, I do not find them perplexing. I think they’re fine based on my own stress situations (someone rushing to the door trying to catch the lift in time as I figure out which button to press to prevent the door from closing).
I hope that the manufacturers or those who designed this board are thinking about design look and feel, or that they are pursuing their competitors’ ideas, or that they are drawing inspiration from others in order to show people something appealing. In this situation, they might be missing User Experience, or the number of people who recognize their icons/ideas.
When you’re running late for work, finding an empty elevator waiting for you at your office building is a small consolation. You run inside, pressing the ‘close door’ button because no one else is waiting. The elevator doors open, the elevator moves, and you exhale a sigh of relief.
But, before you write a scathing email to your office building’s elevator maker, you should understand why this is the case. Certain standards for elevators were specified in the Americans With Disabilities Act when it was first passed in 1990, including the installation of raised keys, braille signs, and audible signals.
The act ensured that those with a disability would have enough time to enter by requiring elevator doors to stay completely open for at least three seconds, preventing the button from shortening that time. Some elevator manufacturers went a step further and completely disabled the button.
Since an elevator lasts about 25 years and the Americans with Disabilities Act has been in place for 28 years, it’s fair to say that most elevators in use today don’t have a working ‘close door’ button, according to The New York Times. Only firefighters have the ability to manually close elevator doors with a key.