We should now see the list of the names of our contacts.
These callbacks are of type Loader Callbacks and can be defined as follows: Now when a result comes back to the callback defined, the adapter will be bound to the cursor.
With the loader callbacks specified, we can now setup our loader and execute the asynchronous request to the content provider: .
If you are not able to find a page, please add a link to the email, and so on.
If you are not getting email, try logging into the website.
Let's define a few terms used below so we understand how this example fits together: from the Contacts Content Provider, we can plug the dataset into the adapter and the list will automatically populate accordingly.
Whenever we want to load data from a registered Contact Provider, we want to do the query asynchronously in order to avoid blocking the UI.Now you will need to load Contact Form 7’s Java Script and CSS stylesheet specifically on the “Contact” page. In this example, we load the data directly from the Content Provider using a Cursor Loader and then plugging the resulting dataset directly into a Simple Cursor Adapter.In its default settings, Contact Form 7 loads its Java Script and CSS stylesheet on every page.You might think it would be redundant or wasteful, and want to load them only on those pages that contain contact forms.Here is a list of known contracts defined for a few common ones. Recycler View does not have built-in cursor-based adapters but Arnaud Frugier wrote a great post providing the sample code for cursor-based Recycler View adapters.