Honorable mention to Thomas Eyde. His submission uses a new class, so he gets points for trying to be OO. I don’t think this approach was fruitfull, though; the result is pretty complex to my eyes.
He’s also the only one who submitted legal code. Every other submission had problems that a compiler would have a hard time with.
Here’s Thomas’s submission, pretty printed for your enjoyment:
class C : Form
int margin = 12;
ControlMover okMover = new ControlMover(_buttonOK, this.ClientSize, margin);
ControlMover cancelMover = new ControlMover(_buttonCancel, _buttonOK.Location, margin);
public ControlMover(Control c, Point location, int margin)
_margin = margin;
_control = c;
_control.Location = location;
public ControlMover(Control c, Size location, int margin)
: this (c, new Point(location), margin)
public void MoveLeft(int delta)
_control.Location = Offset(-delta – _margin, 0);
Point Offset(int deltaX, int deltaY)
Point location = _control.Location;
public void MoveLeft()
public void MoveUp(int delta)
_control.Location = Offset(0, -delta – _margin);
public void MoveUp()
Does it work? I’m not really sure. I hoped that the clearest solution would be trivial to verify by inspection.
It looks to me like it places the OK button in the bottom-right corner of the form, with the Cancel button to its left. That’s not what I asked for, but it’s OK because:
· It’s easy to see by inspection.
· It’s probably easy to fix.
Those last bullets are indications that Thomas got something right.