At the same time, ensuring the same access to care for everyone assumes that everyone has similar health status and similar health care needs. We know this is not the case. Some people, like the runners in the outside lanes of the track, live with social, political and economic disadvantages that contribute to poor health. For instance, women and men, boys and girls who live in poverty are frequently less healthy than those with more resources. As a result, they may need additional services and programs – rather than just the standard ones – to offset the impact of substandard housing, limited access to fresh, nutritious foods, and exposure to unsafe environments. This is equity : making sure that have what they need to achieve and maintain health and well-being.
Typically, a single click initiates a user interface (UI) action and a double-click extends the action. For example, one click usually selects an item, and a double-click edits the selected item. However, the Windows Forms click events do not easily accommodate a scenario where a click and a double-click perform incompatible actions, because an action tied to the Click or MouseClick event is performed before the action tied to the DoubleClick or MouseDoubleClick event. This topic demonstrates two solutions to this problem. One solution is to handle the double-click event and roll back the actions in the handling of the click event. In rare situations you may need to simulate click and double-click behavior by handling the MouseDown event and by using the DoubleClickTime and DoubleClickSize properties of the SystemInformation class. You measure the time between clicks and if a second click occurs before the value of DoubleClickTime is reached and the click is within a rectangle defined by DoubleClickSize , perform the double-click action; otherwise, perform the click action.