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Fyne, a cross-platform GUI toolkit written in Go



Fyne, a cross-platform GUI toolkit written in Go

The Fyne toolkit is an easy to learn, free and open source,
platform for building graphical applications for desktop, mobile and beyond.
Combining the power and simplicity of the Go programming language with a
carefully crafted library of widgets it is now easier than ever before to build
your application and deploy it across all platforms and stores.

A new hope!

When Fyne started it was with the ambition to fix all of the complicated or
broken things about existing approaches. Building your software with an API
like Fyne that is designed for modern languages is easy and quick to learn.
Add to this that the toolkit is open source, under the permissive 3 clause BSD
license, and will always be freely available. You can be confident in a bright
future of enjoyable app development.

Fyne demo -- dark theme

Fyne demo on desktop, dark theme.

Fyne demo -- mobile light theme

Fyne demo on mobile, light theme.

Fyne demo -- light theme

Notes app, custom theme


With a well crafted API, the clean looks of Material Design and clear documentation the Fyne toolkit is supporting a new generation of cross-platform app development.


The collection of apps built using Fyne is growing all the time and many of them are open source as well! You can browse the apps online.


Taking a fresh look at what it means to be a desktop environment the FyneDesk project matches the design and simplicity of the Fyne toolkit to create a sleek new experience.

Are you ready to build the future with us?

If you can’t wait to start building your first Fyne app, you should follow our getting started guide.

Get Started

If you are new to the Go language, we recommend running through the Go tour before returning to the Fyne documentation.

Go Tour

For developers who prefer to learn from videos we have a collection of getting started tutorials on YouTube.

Tutorial Playlist

Our team of engineers, UX experts and other contributors are all working
on an entirely volunteer basis. We rely on the kind support of our sponsors
to pay our bills and provide hosting and software that keeps the project alive.

We are seeking further sponsorship and funding to provide a more
stable future for the team, and to allow us to provide full time support
to the community of developers and companies that depend on us.
Many thanks to anyone who can help us reach this goal,
more information is available on our contributing page.

Quality and Design

Built with the best design, test and validation procedures we aim for the highest level of standard in quality and design. All apps should be clear and simple to use and never fail to meet user expectations.

Simple Development

For developers with any experience level – our toolkit is designed with ease of development in mind. We want you to enjoy building great apps with Fyne!

We Love Usability

The Fyne framework is designed for usability at the core. Fyne widgets and layouts adapt cleanly to the user context allowing developers to focus on functionality and not user interface testing.

Easy to install

Fyne apps work with a simple download – no worries about packages or dependencies. Our app explorer will help you find the latest apps, keep everything up to date and stay secure.

Really Fyne is one of the rare technology that make me say “woooow” after a try,
that happens rarely.
– Patrice Ferlet

Fyne is the brightest star on the UI sky at the moment.
– Andreas Schneider

It’s been pretty easy to start feeling productive in Fyne,
you all did a very nice job!
– Peter Stratton

I’m over the moon excited about fyne.
This is the greatest project since sliced bread.
– Joel Jensen

Blown away with Fyne’s ease and beauty. Will definitely use it with Go […]
Great job you guys!
– Alejantro Martinis

Wouldn’t have used anything else than fyne. It is simple and just makes me
understand what I’m actually trying to do.
– Jacob Alzén

Get In Touch!

We’re excited to hear from anyone interested in the project.
Whether it’s to find out more, provide suggestions or to
get involved – drop us a line!

If you would like to join the community for a chat you’ll find us in the
#fyne channel on gophers Slack or on our Discord server.
If you are not already a member of the communities you can use a
Slack invite or
Discord invite.

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FIFA 23 lets you turn off commentary pointing out how bad you are




FIFA 23 lets you turn off commentary pointing out how bad you are
A player shouldering the ball

(Image credit: EA)

FIFA 23 might be the best game soccer game yet for terrible sports fans, as it lets you turn off commentary that criticizes your bad playing.

Now that the early access FIFA 23 release time has passed, EA Play and Xbox Game Pass Ultimate subscribers can hop into the game ahead of its full release. But as Eurogamer (opens in new tab) spotted, they’ll find a peculiar option waiting for them.

FIFA 23 includes a toggle to turn off ‘Critical Commentary’. The setting lets you silence all negative in-match comments made about your technique, so you can protect your precious ego even when you miss an open goal or commit an obvious foul. The more positive commentary won’t be affected. 

Spare your feelings

A player dribbling the ball in FIFA 23

(Image credit: EA)

The feature looks tailored toward children and new players, who don’t want to have their confidence wrecked within mere minutes of picking up the controller. But even experienced players who just so happen to be terrible at the game might benefit.

It’s not perfect, though. According to Eurogamer, the feature didn’t seem to work during a FIFA Ultimate Team Division Rivals match, with critical comments slipping through the filter. Still, who hasn’t benefited from a light grilling every now and then?

Polite commentary isn’t the only new addition in FIFA 23. It’s the first game in the series to include women’s club football teams, and fancy overhauled animations that take advantage of the PS5 and Xbox Series X|S’s new-gen hardware. EA will be hoping to end on a high, as FIFA 23 will be the last of its soccer games to release with the official FIFA licence.

If disabling critical commentary doesn’t improve your soccer skills, maybe building a squad of Marvel superheroes will. Although you might not do much better with Ted Lasso wandering the pitch.

FIFA 23 is set to fully release this Friday, September 30.

Callum is TechRadar Gaming’s News Writer. You’ll find him whipping up stories about all the latest happenings in the gaming world, as well as penning the odd feature and review. Before coming to TechRadar, he wrote freelance for various sites, including Clash, The Telegraph, and, and worked as a Staff Writer at Wargamer. Strategy games and RPGs are his bread and butter, but he’ll eat anything that spins a captivating narrative. He also loves tabletop games, and will happily chew your ear off about TTRPGs and board games. 

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Google Pixel 7 price leak suggests Google is totally out of touch




Google Pixel 7 price leak suggests Google is totally out of touch
The backs of the Pixel 7 and the Pixel 7 Pro

(Image credit: Google)

We’re starting to hear more and more Google Pixel 7 leaks, with the launch of the phone just a week away, but tech fans might be getting a lot of déjà vu, with the leaks all listing near-identical specs to what we heard about the Pixel 6 a year ago.

It sounds like the new phones – a successor to the Pixel 6 Pro is also expected – could be very similar to their 2021 predecessors. And a new price leak has suggested that the phones’ costs could be the same too, as a Twitter user spotted the Pixel 7 briefly listed on Amazon (before being promptly taken down, of course).

Google pixel 7 on Amazon US. $599.99.It is still showing up in search cache but the listing gives an error if you click on it. We have the B0 number to keep track of though!#teampixel 27, 2022

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According to these listings, the Pixel 7 will cost $599 while the Pixel 7 Pro will cost $899, both of which are identical to the Pixel 6 and Pixel 6 Pro starting prices. The leak doesn’t include any other region prices, but in the UK the current models cost £599 and £849, while in Australia they went for AU$999 and AU$1,299.

So it sounds like Google is planning on retaining the same prices for its new phones as it sold the old ones for, a move which doesn’t make much sense.

Analysis: same price, new world

Google’s choice to keep the same price points is a little curious when you consider that the specs leaks suggest these phones are virtually unchanged from their predecessors. You’re buying year-old tech for the same price as before.

Do bear in mind that the price of tech generally lowers over time, so you can readily pick up a cheaper Pixel 6 or 6 Pro right now, and after the launch of the new ones, the older models will very likely get even cheaper.

But there’s another key factor to consider in the price: $599 might be the same number in 2022 as it was in 2021, but with the changing global climate, like wars and flailing currencies and cost of living crises, it’s a very different amount of money.

Some people just won’t be willing to shell out the amount this year, that they may have been able to last year. But this speaks to a wider issue in consumer tech.

Google isn’t the only tech company to completely neglect the challenging global climate when pricing its gadgets: Samsung is still releasing super-pricey folding phones, and the iPhone 14 is, for some incomprehensible reason, even pricier than the iPhone 13 in some regions. 

Too few brands are actually catering to the tough economic times many are facing right now, with companies increasing the price of their premium offerings to counter rising costs, instead of just designing more affordable alternatives to flagships.

These high and rising prices suggest that companies are totally out of touch with their buyers, and don’t understand the economic hardship troubling many.

We’ll have to reach a breaking point sooner or later, either with brands finally clueing into the fact that they need to release cheaper phones, or with customers voting with their wallets by sticking to second-hand or refurbished devices. But until then, you can buy the best cheap phones to show that cost is important to you.

Tom’s role in the TechRadar team is to specialize in phones and tablets, but he also takes on other tech like electric scooters, smartwatches, fitness, mobile gaming and more. He is based in London, UK.

He graduated in American Literature and Creative Writing from the University of East Anglia. Prior to working in TechRadar freelanced in tech, gaming and entertainment, and also spent many years working as a mixologist. Outside of TechRadar he works in film as a screenwriter, director and producer.

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DisplayMate awards the “Best Smartphone Display” title to the iPhone 14 Pro Max




DisplayMate awards the “Best Smartphone Display” title to the iPhone 14 Pro Max

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