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<body><img  />//weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/manifestxml.png|height=1|alt=|width=1|src=https://weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/manifestxml.png|border=0!It has been great developing and you have been churning out beautiful components using the Flex Framework.  All these components are listed in a single folder called “custom” in your flex builder’s Components pane. That’s pretty much the simple boring thing that Flex builder lets you do. In this case it would be http://demo.sap.com  (http://demo.sap.com/)</p><p><img  />//weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/LibraryCompiler.png|height=486|alt=|width=576|src=https://weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/LibraryCompiler.png|border=0!</p><p>7. Include your manifest file.xml</p><p>The following screenshot shows how the components pane of  Flex builder looks now.</p><p><img  />//weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/CustomizedComponentsView.PNG|height=163|alt=|width=410|src=https://weblogs.sdn.sap.com/weblogs/images/251904482/CustomizedComponentsView.PNG|border=0!</p><p>And we are done! Your Flex builder components pane has been customised.</p><p>Taking this customization to one more level, you can also customize the properties view of these components. This can be done using the tag called <mxmlProperties> within the design.xml file.</p><p> For example, edit the design.xml file to this. </p><p><img  /></body>

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