Like most Spring Getting Started guides, you can start from scratch and complete each step, or you can bypass basic setup steps that are already familiar to you. If you’re not familiar with either, refer to Building Java Projects with Gradle or Building Java Projects with Maven. * * In a real world application you'll most likely using a common super class for all your * forms - less code, better UX. Abstract Form in Viritin * (https://vaadin.com/addon/viritin). */ @Spring Component @UIScope public class Customer Editor extends Vertical Layout In a larger application you could then use this editor component in multiple places. buildscript apply plugin: 'java' apply plugin: 'eclipse' apply plugin: 'idea' apply plugin: 'org.springframework.boot' jar repositories source Compatibility = 1.8 target Compatibility = 1.8 dependencies First you set up a basic build script. Also note, that in large applications, you might want to apply some common patterns like MVP to structure your UI code (which is outside the scope of this guide). In case you started with from the "initial" step, these are already available for you. Valo Theme; /** * A simple example to introduce building forms. This example is a continuation from Accessing Data with JPA. Spring Boot Application; import org.springframework.context.annotation. Bean; @Spring Boot Application public class Application If you checked out the "initial" state project, you have all necessary dependencies already set up, but lets look at what you need to do to add Vaadin support to a fresh Spring project. Define an editor component for your Customer entity. The only difference is that the entity class has getters and setters and the custom search method in the repository is a bit more graceful for end users. Vaadin Spring integration contains a Spring boot starter dependency collection, so all you must do is to add this Maven snippet or a similar Gradle configuration: package hello; import com.vaadin.annotations. Vaadin Request; import com.vaadin.spring.annotation. You’ll make it a Spring-managed bean so you can directly inject the package hello; import org.springframework.beans.factory.annotation.
That means the listener does not react immediately after the resize but a random time later.
You don’t have to read that guide to walk through this one, but you can if you wish.