Huawei p30 pro / p30 – tips and tricks – emui 9.1 (android
When you press and hold the backBarButtonItem of a UINavigationItem on iOS 14 or later, the entire navigation stack appears. The user can then pop to any point in the stack, while previously they could only pop one item in the stack by tapping this item.
Is it possible to turn this off? UIBarButtonItem has a new property called menu, but it appears to be 0 despite the fact that when you keep the button down, a menu appears. This leads me to conclude that this is a unique trait that cannot be modified, but I may be mistaken.
The back button menu can’t be turned off as long as the navigation bar has its native back button visible.
You can control what’s in the menu in the same way you can control navigation in your navigation stack – if there’s no back button visible when a specific navigation item is at the top, you won’t be able to use the menu to get past that point.
Is there a particular problem that you’re having that makes you want to turn off the menu?
I have a slightly different question.
How do I adjust the text on things from the displayed automated menu? At the moment, it only shows the names of the back buttons for each VC in the stack. I’d like to see the names of the View controls shown there.
The navigation menu titles are derived first from the back button title of the navigation item, with the presumption that clients who bypass that title do so because it is a better title than the navigation item’s title. The view controller title and the navigation object title are synced by default.
Place a back button in the top left corner of your app’s UI to allow backwards navigation. The back button is supposed to take the user back to the previous position in the app’s navigation history. It’s important to note that you’re in charge of deciding which navigation activities to save to the navigation history and how to handle back button presses.
We recommend that you use the NavigationView control to include the navigation interface for most apps with multiple pages. It adjusts to different screen sizes and allows for both top and left navigation. You can use the NavigationView control’s built-in back button if your app uses the NavigationView control.
When implementing navigation without using the NavigationView control, follow the guidelines and examples in this article. This information is useful background knowledge if you use NavigationView, but you should refer to the NavigationView article for more guidance and examples.
Use the Button control with the NavigationBackButtonNormalStyle style to make a back button, and position it in the top left corner of your app’s UI (for details, see the XAML code examples below).
We’d like to provide users with a way to return to a previous location on occasion. In most cases, the browser’s back button is used for this, but we can also have the same functionality in other ways. For instance, suppose you have a list of users linked to a detail view and want to show a back button to return to the list. Let’s take a look at a few different methods, with a working example of each at the end.
Although this implementation is good in general, it can become tedious if there are several child components. It also won’t work in cases where you don’t know the parent path, such as when viewing a content header that often contains a back button.
A different option is to use relative routing. You may be familiar with relative routes as a result of links pointing to children, but they can also be used in the reverse direction, with two dots referencing the parent route:
This will, however, only function if the list component is registered as a child with an empty path, as I did in the route configuration above. Otherwise, you’d have to append the dots to the child route you’re aiming for (for example,../list). Essentially, this method navigates one layer higher in the routing hierarchy.