Docs Help

Terms, Icons, and Labels

Many classes have shortcut names used when creating (instantiating) a class with a configuration object. The shortcut name is referred to as an alias (or xtype if the class extends Ext.Component). The alias/xtype is listed next to the class name of applicable classes for quick reference.

Access Levels

Framework classes or their members may be specified as private or protected. Else, the class / member is public. Public, protected, and private are access descriptors used to convey how and when the class or class member should be used.

Member Types

Member Syntax

Below is an example class member that we can disect to show the syntax of a class member (the lookupComponent method as viewed from the Ext.button.Button class in this case).

lookupComponent ( item ) : Ext.Component
protected

Called when a raw config object is added to this container either during initialization of the items config, or when new items are added), or {@link #insert inserted.

This method converts the passed object into an instanced child component.

This may be overridden in subclasses when special processing needs to be applied to child creation.

Parameters

item :  Object

The config object being added.

Returns
Ext.Component

The component to be added.

Let's look at each part of the member row:

Member Flags

The API documentation uses a number of flags to further commnicate the class member's function and intent. The label may be represented by a text label, an abbreviation, or an icon.

Class Icons

- Indicates a framework class

- A singleton framework class. *See the singleton flag for more information

- A component-type framework class (any class within the Ext JS framework that extends Ext.Component)

- Indicates that the class, member, or guide is new in the currently viewed version

Member Icons

- Indicates a class member of type config

- Indicates a class member of type property

- Indicates a class member of type method

- Indicates a class member of type event

- Indicates a class member of type theme variable

- Indicates a class member of type theme mixin

- Indicates that the class, member, or guide is new in the currently viewed version

Class Member Quick-Nav Menu

Just below the class name on an API doc page is a row of buttons corresponding to the types of members owned by the current class. Each button shows a count of members by type (this count is updated as filters are applied). Clicking the button will navigate you to that member section. Hovering over the member-type button will reveal a popup menu of all members of that type for quick navigation.

Getter and Setter Methods

Getting and setter methods that correlate to a class config option will show up in the methods section as well as in the configs section of both the API doc and the member-type menus just beneath the config they work with. The getter and setter method documentation will be found in the config row for easy reference.

History Bar

Your page history is kept in localstorage and displayed (using the available real estate) just below the top title bar. By default, the only search results shown are the pages matching the product / version you're currently viewing. You can expand what is displayed by clicking on the button on the right-hand side of the history bar and choosing the "All" radio option. This will show all recent pages in the history bar for all products / versions.

Within the history config menu you will also see a listing of your recent page visits. The results are filtered by the "Current Product / Version" and "All" radio options. Clicking on the button will clear the history bar as well as the history kept in local storage.

If "All" is selected in the history config menu the checkbox option for "Show product details in the history bar" will be enabled. When checked, the product/version for each historic page will show alongside the page name in the history bar. Hovering the cursor over the page names in the history bar will also show the product/version as a tooltip.

Search and Filters

Both API docs and guides can be searched for using the search field at the top of the page.

On API doc pages there is also a filter input field that filters the member rows using the filter string. In addition to filtering by string you can filter the class members by access level, inheritance, and read only. This is done using the checkboxes at the top of the page.

The checkbox at the bottom of the API class navigation tree filters the class list to include or exclude private classes.

Clicking on an empty search field will show your last 10 searches for quick navigation.

API Doc Class Metadata

Each API doc page (with the exception of Javascript primitives pages) has a menu view of metadata relating to that class. This metadata view will have one or more of the following:

Expanding and Collapsing Examples and Class Members

Runnable examples (Fiddles) are expanded on a page by default. You can collapse and expand example code blocks individually using the arrow on the top-left of the code block. You can also toggle the collapse state of all examples using the toggle button on the top-right of the page. The toggle-all state will be remembered between page loads.

Class members are collapsed on a page by default. You can expand and collapse members using the arrow icon on the left of the member row or globally using the expand / collapse all toggle button top-right.

Desktop -vs- Mobile View

Viewing the docs on narrower screens or browsers will result in a view optimized for a smaller form factor. The primary differences between the desktop and "mobile" view are:

Viewing the Class Source

The class source can be viewed by clicking on the class name at the top of an API doc page. The source for class members can be viewed by clicking on the "view source" link on the right-hand side of the member row.

Ext JS 6.2.1 - Modern Toolkit


top

Ext.dom.Helper singleton

Hierarchy

Ext.Base
Ext.dom.Helper

Summary

The DomHelper class provides a layer of abstraction from DOM and transparently supports creating elements via DOM or using HTML fragments. It also has the ability to create HTML fragment templates from your DOM building code.

DomHelper element specification object

A specification object is used when creating elements. Attributes of this object are assumed to be element attributes, except for 4 special attributes:

  • tag: The tag name of the element
  • children (or cn): An array of the same kind of element definition objects to be created and appended. These can be nested as deep as you want.
  • cls: The class attribute of the element. This will end up being either the "class" attribute on a HTML fragment or className for a DOM node, depending on whether DomHelper is using fragments or DOM.
  • html: The innerHTML for the element

Insertion methods

Commonly used insertion methods:

Example

This is an example, where an unordered list with 3 children items is appended to an existing element with id 'my-div':

var dh = Ext.DomHelper; // create shorthand alias
// specification object
var spec = {
    id: 'my-ul',
    tag: 'ul',
    cls: 'my-list',
    // append children after creating
    children: [     // may also specify 'cn' instead of 'children'
        {tag: 'li', id: 'item0', html: 'List Item 0'},
        {tag: 'li', id: 'item1', html: 'List Item 1'},
        {tag: 'li', id: 'item2', html: 'List Item 2'}
    ]
};
var list = dh.append(
    'my-div', // the context element 'my-div' can either be the id or the actual node
    spec      // the specification object
);

Element creation specification parameters in this class may also be passed as an Array of specification objects. This can be used to insert multiple sibling nodes into an existing container very efficiently. For example, to add more list items to the example above:

dh.append('my-ul', [
    {tag: 'li', id: 'item3', html: 'List Item 3'},
    {tag: 'li', id: 'item4', html: 'List Item 4'}
]);

Templating

The real power is in the built-in templating. Instead of creating or appending any elements, createTemplate returns a Template object which can be used over and over to insert new elements. Revisiting the example above, we could utilize templating this time:

// create the node
var list = dh.append('my-div', {tag: 'ul', cls: 'my-list'});
// get template
var tpl = dh.createTemplate({tag: 'li', id: 'item{0}', html: 'List Item {0}'});

for(var i = 0; i < 5; i++){
    tpl.append(list, i); // use template to append to the actual node
}

An example using a template:

var html = '"{0}" href="{1}" class="nav">{2}';

var tpl = new Ext.DomHelper.createTemplate(html);
tpl.append('blog-roll', ['link1', 'http://www.foxmulder.com/', "Fox's Site"]);
tpl.append('blog-roll', ['link2', 'http://www.danascully.org/', "Scully's Site"]);

The same example using named parameters:

var html = '"{id}" href="{url}" class="nav">{text}';

var tpl = new Ext.DomHelper.createTemplate(html);
tpl.append('blog-roll', {
    id: 'link1',
    url: 'http://www.danascully.org/',
    text: "Scully's Site"
});
tpl.append('blog-roll', {
    id: 'link2',
    url: 'http://www.foxmulder.com/',
    text: "Fox's Site"
});

Compiling Templates

Templates are applied using regular expressions. The performance is great, but if you are adding a bunch of DOM elements using the same template, you can increase performance even further by "compiling" the template. The way "compile()" works is the template is parsed and broken up at the different variable points and a dynamic function is created and eval'ed. The generated function performs string concatenation of these parts and the passed variables instead of using regular expressions.

var html = '"{id}" href="{url}" class="nav">{text}';

var tpl = new Ext.DomHelper.createTemplate(html);
tpl.compile();

// ... use template like normal

Performance Boost

DomHelper will transparently create HTML fragments when it can. Using HTML fragments instead of DOM can significantly boost performance.

Element creation specification parameters may also be strings which are used as innerHTML.

No members found using the current filters

properties

Instance Properties

$className
private pri

Defaults to:

'Ext.Base'

$configPrefixed : Boolean
private pri

The value true causes config values to be stored on instances using a property name prefixed with an underscore ("_") character. A value of false stores config values as properties using their exact name (no prefix).

Defaults to:

true

Available since: 5.0.0

$configStrict : Boolean
private pri

The value true instructs the initConfig method to only honor values for properties declared in the config block of a class. When false, properties that are not declared in a config block will be placed on the instance.

Defaults to:

true

Available since: 5.0.0

clearPropertiesOnDestroy : Boolean / "async"
protected pro

Setting this property to false will prevent nulling object references on a Class instance after destruction. Setting this to "async" will delay the clearing for approx 50ms.

Defaults to:

true

Available since: 6.2.0

clearPrototypeOnDestroy : Boolean
private pri

Setting this property to true will result in setting the object's prototype to null after the destruction sequence is fully completed. After that, most attempts at calling methods on the object instance will result in "method not defined" exception. This can be very helpful with tracking down otherwise hard to find bugs like runaway Ajax requests, timed functions not cleared on destruction, etc.

Note that this option can only work in browsers that support Object.setPrototypeOf method, and is only available in debugging mode.

Defaults to:

false

Available since: 6.2.0

destroyed : Boolean
protected pro

This property is set to true after the destroy method is called.

Defaults to:

false

isConfiguring : Boolean
readonly ro protected pro

This property is set to true during the call to initConfig.

Defaults to:

false

Available since: 5.0.0

isFirstInstance : Boolean
readonly ro protected pro

This property is set to true if this instance is the first of its class.

Defaults to:

false

Available since: 5.0.0

isInstance : Boolean
readonly ro protected pro

This value is true and is used to identify plain objects from instances of a defined class.

Defaults to:

true

self : Ext.Class
protected pro

Get the reference to the current class from which this object was instantiated. Unlike Ext.Base#statics, this.self is scope-dependent and it's meant to be used for dynamic inheritance. See Ext.Base#statics for a detailed comparison

Ext.define('My.Cat', {
    statics: {
        speciesName: 'Cat' // My.Cat.speciesName = 'Cat'
    },

    constructor: function() {
        alert(this.self.speciesName); // dependent on 'this'
    },

    clone: function() {
        return new this.self();
    }
});


Ext.define('My.SnowLeopard', {
    extend: 'My.Cat',
    statics: {
        speciesName: 'Snow Leopard'         // My.SnowLeopard.speciesName = 'Snow Leopard'
    }
});

var cat = new My.Cat();                     // alerts 'Cat'
var snowLeopard = new My.SnowLeopard();     // alerts 'Snow Leopard'

var clone = snowLeopard.clone();
alert(Ext.getClassName(clone));             // alerts 'My.SnowLeopard'

Defaults to:

Base

Static Properties

$onExtended
static sta private pri

Defaults to:

[]

methods

Instance Methods

addDeprecations ( deprecations )
private pri

This method applies a versioned, deprecation declaration to this class. This is typically called by the deprecated config.

Parameters

deprecations :  Object

append ( el, o, [returnElement] ) : HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

Creates new DOM element(s) and appends them to el.

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The context element

o :  Object/String

The DOM object spec (and children) or raw HTML blob

returnElement :  Boolean (optional)

true to return a Ext.Element

Returns

:HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element
The new node

applyStyles ( el, styles )

Applies a style specification to an element.

Styles in object form should be a valid DOM element style property. Valid style property names (along with the supported CSS version for each)

// <div id="my-el">Phineas Flynn</div>

var el = Ext.get('my-el'),
    dh = Ext.dom.Helper;

dh.applyStyles(el, 'color: white;');

dh.applyStyles(el, {
    fontWeight: 'bold',
    backgroundColor: 'gray',
    padding: '10px'
});

dh.applyStyles(el, function () {
    if (name.initialConfig.html === 'Phineas Flynn') {
        return 'font-style: italic;';
        // OR return { fontStyle: 'italic' };
    }
});

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The element to apply styles to

styles :  String/Object/Function

A style specification string e.g. 'width:100px', or object in the form {width:'100px'}, or a function which returns such a specification.

callOverridden ( args ) : Object
deprecated dep protected pro

Call the original method that was previously overridden with Ext.Base#override

Ext.define('My.Cat', {
    constructor: function() {
        alert("I'm a cat!");
    }
});

My.Cat.override({
    constructor: function() {
        alert("I'm going to be a cat!");

        this.callOverridden();

        alert("Meeeeoooowwww");
    }
});

var kitty = new My.Cat(); // alerts "I'm going to be a cat!"
                          // alerts "I'm a cat!"
                          // alerts "Meeeeoooowwww"

Parameters

args :  Array/Arguments

The arguments, either an array or the `arguments` object from the current method, for example: `this.callOverridden(arguments)`

Returns

:Object
Returns the result of calling the overridden method

Deprecated since version 4.1.0

callParent ( args ) : Object
protected pro

Call the "parent" method of the current method. That is the method previously overridden by derivation or by an override (see Ext#define).

 Ext.define('My.Base', {
     constructor: function (x) {
         this.x = x;
     },

     statics: {
         method: function (x) {
             return x;
         }
     }
 });

 Ext.define('My.Derived', {
     extend: 'My.Base',

     constructor: function () {
         this.callParent([21]);
     }
 });

 var obj = new My.Derived();

 alert(obj.x);  // alerts 21

This can be used with an override as follows:

 Ext.define('My.DerivedOverride', {
     override: 'My.Derived',

     constructor: function (x) {
         this.callParent([x*2]); // calls original My.Derived constructor
     }
 });

 var obj = new My.Derived();

 alert(obj.x);  // now alerts 42

This also works with static and private methods.

 Ext.define('My.Derived2', {
     extend: 'My.Base',

     // privates: {
     statics: {
         method: function (x) {
             return this.callParent([x*2]); // calls My.Base.method
         }
     }
 });

 alert(My.Base.method(10));     // alerts 10
 alert(My.Derived2.method(10)); // alerts 20

Lastly, it also works with overridden static methods.

 Ext.define('My.Derived2Override', {
     override: 'My.Derived2',

     // privates: {
     statics: {
         method: function (x) {
             return this.callParent([x*2]); // calls My.Derived2.method
         }
     }
 });

 alert(My.Derived2.method(10); // now alerts 40

To override a method and replace it and also call the superclass method, use method-callSuper. This is often done to patch a method to fix a bug.

Parameters

args :  Array/Arguments

The arguments, either an array or the `arguments` object from the current method, for example: `this.callParent(arguments)`

Returns

:Object
Returns the result of calling the parent method

callSuper ( args ) : Object
protected pro

This method is used by an override to call the superclass method but bypass any overridden method. This is often done to "patch" a method that contains a bug but for whatever reason cannot be fixed directly.

Consider:

 Ext.define('Ext.some.Class', {
     method: function () {
         console.log('Good');
     }
 });

 Ext.define('Ext.some.DerivedClass', {
     extend: 'Ext.some.Class',

     method: function () {
         console.log('Bad');

         // ... logic but with a bug ...

         this.callParent();
     }
 });

To patch the bug in Ext.some.DerivedClass.method, the typical solution is to create an override:

 Ext.define('App.patches.DerivedClass', {
     override: 'Ext.some.DerivedClass',

     method: function () {
         console.log('Fixed');

         // ... logic but with bug fixed ...

         this.callSuper();
     }
 });

The patch method cannot use method-callParent to call the superclass method since that would call the overridden method containing the bug. In other words, the above patch would only produce "Fixed" then "Good" in the console log, whereas, using callParent would produce "Fixed" then "Bad" then "Good".

Parameters

args :  Array/Arguments

The arguments, either an array or the `arguments` object from the current method, for example: `this.callSuper(arguments)`

Returns

:Object
Returns the result of calling the superclass method

createContextualFragment ( html )
private pri

Fix for browsers which do not support createContextualFragment

Parameters

html :  Object

createDom ( o ) : HTMLElement

Creates new DOM element(s) without inserting them to the document.

Parameters

o :  Object/String

The DOM object spec (and children) or raw HTML blob

Returns

:HTMLElement
The new uninserted node

createHtml ( spec )

Alias for markup.

Parameters

spec :  Object

createTemplate ( o ) : Ext.Template

Creates a new Ext.Template from the DOM object spec.

Parameters

o :  Object

The DOM object spec (and children)

Returns

:Ext.Template
The new template

destroy

This method is called to cleanup an object and its resources. After calling this method, the object should not be used any further in any way, including access to its methods and properties.

To prevent potential memory leaks, all object references will be nulled at the end of destruction sequence, unless clearPropertiesOnDestroy is set to false.

generateStyles ( styles, [buffer], [encode] ) : String/String[]

Converts the styles from the given object to text. The styles are CSS style names with their associated value.

The basic form of this method returns a string:

 var s = Ext.DomHelper.generateStyles({
     backgroundColor: 'red'
 });

 // s = 'background-color:red;'

Alternatively, this method can append to an output array.

 var buf = [];

 ...

 Ext.DomHelper.generateStyles({
     backgroundColor: 'red'
 }, buf);

In this case, the style text is pushed on to the array and the array is returned.

Parameters

styles :  Object

The object describing the styles.

buffer :  String[] (optional)

The output buffer.

encode :  Boolean (optional)

`true` to Ext.String#htmlEncode property values if they are going to be inserted as HTML attributes.

Returns

:String/String[]
If buffer is passed, it is returned. Otherwise the style string is returned.

getConfig ( [name], [peek] ) : Object

Returns a specified config property value. If the name parameter is not passed, all current configuration options will be returned as key value pairs.

Parameters

name :  String (optional)

The name of the config property to get.

peek :  Boolean (optional)

`true` to peek at the raw value without calling the getter.

Defaults to: false

Returns

:Object
The config property value.

getInitialConfig ( [name] ) : Object/Mixed

Returns the initial configuration passed to the constructor when instantiating this class.

Given this example Ext.button.Button definition and instance:

Ext.define('MyApp.view.Button', {
    extend: 'Ext.button.Button',
    xtype: 'mybutton',

    scale: 'large',
    enableToggle: true
});

var btn = Ext.create({
    xtype: 'mybutton',
    renderTo: Ext.getBody(),
    text: 'Test Button'
});

Calling btn.getInitialConfig() would return an object including the config options passed to the create method:

xtype: 'mybutton',
renderTo: // The document body itself
text: 'Test Button'

Calling btn.getInitialConfig('text')returns 'Test Button'.

Parameters

name :  String (optional)

Name of the config option to return.

Returns

:Object/Mixed
The full config object or a single config value when `name` parameter specified.

hasConfig ( name )
private pri

Parameters

name :  String

initConfig ( instanceConfig ) : Ext.Base
chainable ch protected pro

Initialize configuration for this class. a typical example:

Ext.define('My.awesome.Class', {
    // The default config
    config: {
        name: 'Awesome',
        isAwesome: true
    },

    constructor: function(config) {
        this.initConfig(config);
    }
});

var awesome = new My.awesome.Class({
    name: 'Super Awesome'
});

alert(awesome.getName()); // 'Super Awesome'

Parameters

instanceConfig :  Object

Returns

:Ext.Base
this

insertAfter ( el, o, [returnElement] ) : HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

Creates new DOM element(s) and inserts them after el.

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The context element

o :  Object

The DOM object spec (and children)

returnElement :  Boolean (optional)

true to return a Ext.Element

Returns

:HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element
The new node

insertBefore ( el, o, [returnElement] ) : HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

Creates new DOM element(s) and inserts them before el.

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The context element

o :  Object/String

The DOM object spec (and children) or raw HTML blob

returnElement :  Boolean (optional)

true to return a Ext.Element

Returns

:HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element
The new node

insertFirst ( el, o, [returnElement] ) : HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

Creates new DOM element(s) and inserts them as the first child of el.

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The context element

o :  Object/String

The DOM object spec (and children) or raw HTML blob

returnElement :  Boolean (optional)

true to return a Ext.Element

Returns

:HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element
The new node

insertHtml ( where, el, html ) : HTMLElement

Inserts an HTML fragment into the DOM.

Parameters

where :  String

Where to insert the html in relation to el - beforeBegin, afterBegin, beforeEnd, afterEnd. For example take the following HTML: `
Contents
` Using different `where` values inserts element to the following places: - beforeBegin: `
Contents
` - afterBegin: `
Contents
` - beforeEnd: `
Contents
` - afterEnd: `
Contents
`

el :  HTMLElement/TextNode

The context element

html :  String

The HTML fragment

Returns

:HTMLElement
The new node

markup ( spec ) : String

Returns the markup for the passed Element(s) config.

Parameters

spec :  Object

The DOM object spec (and children).

Returns

:String

overwrite ( el, o, [returnElement] ) : HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

Creates new DOM element(s) and overwrites the contents of el with them.

Parameters

el :  String/HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element

The context element

o :  Object/String

The DOM object spec (and children) or raw HTML blob

returnElement :  Boolean (optional)

true to return an Ext.Element

Defaults to: false

Returns

:HTMLElement/Ext.dom.Element
The new node

setConfig ( name, [value] ) : Ext.Base
chainable ch

Sets a single/multiple configuration options.

Parameters

name :  String/Object

The name of the property to set, or a set of key value pairs to set.

value :  Object (optional)

The value to set for the name parameter.

Returns

:Ext.Base
this

statics Ext.Class
protected pro

Get the reference to the class from which this object was instantiated. Note that unlike Ext.Base#self, this.statics() is scope-independent and it always returns the class from which it was called, regardless of what this points to during run-time

Ext.define('My.Cat', {
    statics: {
        totalCreated: 0,
        speciesName: 'Cat' // My.Cat.speciesName = 'Cat'
    },

    constructor: function() {
        var statics = this.statics();

        alert(statics.speciesName);     // always equals to 'Cat' no matter what 'this' refers to
                                        // equivalent to: My.Cat.speciesName

        alert(this.self.speciesName);   // dependent on 'this'

        statics.totalCreated++;
    },

    clone: function() {
        var cloned = new this.self();   // dependent on 'this'

        cloned.groupName = this.statics().speciesName;   // equivalent to: My.Cat.speciesName

        return cloned;
    }
});


Ext.define('My.SnowLeopard', {
    extend: 'My.Cat',

    statics: {
        speciesName: 'Snow Leopard'     // My.SnowLeopard.speciesName = 'Snow Leopard'
    },

    constructor: function() {
        this.callParent();
    }
});

var cat = new My.Cat();                 // alerts 'Cat', then alerts 'Cat'

var snowLeopard = new My.SnowLeopard(); // alerts 'Cat', then alerts 'Snow Leopard'

var clone = snowLeopard.clone();
alert(Ext.getClassName(clone));         // alerts 'My.SnowLeopard'
alert(clone.groupName);                 // alerts 'Cat'

alert(My.Cat.totalCreated);             // alerts 3

Returns

:Ext.Class
Static Methods

addConfig ( config, [mixinClass] )
static sta private pri

Adds new config properties to this class. This is called for classes when they are declared, then for any mixins that class may define and finally for any overrides defined that target the class.

Parameters

config :  Object

mixinClass :  Ext.Class (optional)

The mixin class if the configs are from a mixin.

addInheritableStatics ( members ) :
chainable ch static sta private pri

Parameters

members :  Object

Returns

:

addMember ( name, member ) :
chainable ch static sta private pri

Parameters

name :  Object

member :  Object

Returns

:

addMembers ( members, [isStatic], [privacy] ) :
chainable ch static sta

Add methods / properties to the prototype of this class.

Ext.define('My.awesome.Cat', {
    constructor: function() {
        ...
    }
});

 My.awesome.Cat.addMembers({
     meow: function() {
        alert('Meowww...');
     }
 });

 var kitty = new My.awesome.Cat();
 kitty.meow();

Parameters

members :  Object

The members to add to this class.

isStatic :  Boolean (optional)

Pass `true` if the members are static.

Defaults to: false

privacy :  Boolean (optional)

Pass `true` if the members are private. This only has meaning in debug mode and only for methods.

Defaults to: false

Returns

:

addStatics ( members ) : Ext.Base
chainable ch static sta

Add / override static properties of this class.

Ext.define('My.cool.Class', {
    ...
});

My.cool.Class.addStatics({
    someProperty: 'someValue',      // My.cool.Class.someProperty = 'someValue'
    method1: function() { ... },    // My.cool.Class.method1 = function() { ... };
    method2: function() { ... }     // My.cool.Class.method2 = function() { ... };
});

Parameters

members :  Object

Returns

:Ext.Base
this

borrow ( fromClass, members ) : Ext.Base
static sta private pri

Borrow another class' members to the prototype of this class.

Ext.define('Bank', {
    money: '$$$',
    printMoney: function() {
        alert('$$$$$$$');
    }
});

Ext.define('Thief', {
    ...
});

Thief.borrow(Bank, ['money', 'printMoney']);

var steve = new Thief();

alert(steve.money); // alerts '$$$'
steve.printMoney(); // alerts '$$$$$$$'

Parameters

fromClass :  Ext.Base

The class to borrow members from

members :  Array/String

The names of the members to borrow

Returns

:Ext.Base
this

callParent ( args )
static sta protected pro

Parameters

args :  Object

callSuper ( args )
static sta protected pro

Parameters

args :  Object

create Object
static sta

Create a new instance of this Class.

Ext.define('My.cool.Class', {
    ...
});

My.cool.Class.create({
    someConfig: true
});

All parameters are passed to the constructor of the class.

Returns

:Object
the created instance.

createAlias ( alias, origin )
static sta

Create aliases for existing prototype methods. Example:

Ext.define('My.cool.Class', {
    method1: function() { ... },
    method2: function() { ... }
});

var test = new My.cool.Class();

My.cool.Class.createAlias({
    method3: 'method1',
    method4: 'method2'
});

test.method3(); // test.method1()

My.cool.Class.createAlias('method5', 'method3');

test.method5(); // test.method3() -> test.method1()

Parameters

alias :  String/Object

The new method name, or an object to set multiple aliases. See flexSetter

origin :  String/Object

The original method name

extend ( parentClass )
static sta private pri

Parameters

parentClass :  Object

getConfigurator Ext.Configurator
static sta private pri

Returns the Ext.Configurator for this class.

Returns

:Ext.Configurator

getName String
static sta

Get the current class' name in string format.

Ext.define('My.cool.Class', {
    constructor: function() {
        alert(this.self.getName()); // alerts 'My.cool.Class'
    }
});

My.cool.Class.getName(); // 'My.cool.Class'

Returns

:String
className

mixin ( name, mixinClass ) :
chainable ch static sta private pri

Used internally by the mixins pre-processor

Parameters

name :  Object

mixinClass :  Object

Returns

:

onExtended ( fn, scope ) :
chainable ch static sta private pri

Parameters

fn :  Object

scope :  Object

Returns

:

override ( members ) : Ext.Base
chainable ch static sta

Override members of this class. Overridden methods can be invoked via Ext.Base#callParent.

Ext.define('My.Cat', {
    constructor: function() {
        alert("I'm a cat!");
    }
});

My.Cat.override({
    constructor: function() {
        alert("I'm going to be a cat!");

        this.callParent(arguments);

        alert("Meeeeoooowwww");
    }
});

var kitty = new My.Cat(); // alerts "I'm going to be a cat!"
                          // alerts "I'm a cat!"
                          // alerts "Meeeeoooowwww"

Direct use of this method should be rare. Use Ext.define instead:

Ext.define('My.CatOverride', {
    override: 'My.Cat',
    constructor: function() {
        alert("I'm going to be a cat!");

        this.callParent(arguments);

        alert("Meeeeoooowwww");
    }
});

The above accomplishes the same result but can be managed by the Ext.Loader which can properly order the override and its target class and the build process can determine whether the override is needed based on the required state of the target class (My.Cat).

Parameters

members :  Object

The properties to add to this class. This should be specified as an object literal containing one or more properties.

Returns

:Ext.Base
this class

triggerExtended
static sta private pri

Ext JS 6.2.1 - Modern Toolkit