Instructor: Now, we have rendered a couple of different input fields. Here you see a text field, a number field, and we also rendered a drop-down list on our dynamic form. Extending this to the radio button list is actually quite straight forward. First of all, we have to know how radio button lists work.
Normally, you have a label which defines whatever that radio button list specifies. Let's call it gender, for instance, and then you have a series of input fields. These are of type radio, and you specify different values, for instance, male. Let's create another one for female.
As you can see, we get here our input field rendered, but the problem is they don't exclude each other. What you have to do in order to make that happen is to specify here a name property which is identical. In this case, it displays our gender, and whenever we do that, you basically see how each of these excludes each other. Great. Now, let's make this dynamic.
Let's jump back where we defined our API for our form. Let's create here a gender property. Let's copy over here the values. These will be of type radio, and similar as in the drop-down field below here, we need to specify different options. Let's copy over such an object here.
We have a label, which will tell something like male, and the value will be M. Then we have female, and an F as the value. Obviously, here we need to specify gender.
We can also here define a predefined value again. That will be pre-selected whenever our form gets rendered.
Now, let's jump back to our HTML part here. Let's move that a bit further down, and let's add here a switch statement for our radio button list.
We call here a diff such that our radio buttons are nicely grouped, and our ngSwitch K statement will be on top of that. Whenever a radio button comes in, it should enter this part here, and then we create our label.
For each option, we want to have a dedicated label that comes in over that options. As you remember, that part will basically be rendered inside there, and for each of these options, we also need to create a radio button input type.
We have to specify the name such that they exclude each other, so they are exclusive, and here we will use the prop.key. We also, obviously have to bind it via the normal reactive forms approach. Again, prop.key will specify on which model property this will be bound.
Finally, we also need to make sure that the predefined value, in this case female, will get properly data-bound when the form is initialized, and we use option.value here. The final step is then to render the value of our label, which will be option.label.
Once we have refreshed our application here, you can see that the gender properly renders. You can also see that female is pre-selected and it is bound below here. If we change it, it gets correctly reflected on the form values.