When picking a build distribution with the current version of GitHub Actions [email protected] you really only have two choices: zulu or temurin.Carl Dea
Learn how to create a GitHub Action job that will build and test a Java-based project using Maven or Gradle.Carl Dea
We are going to dig a little deeper in our exploration of Project Panama and how to talk to third party libraries such as SDL & OpenGL.
With the skills you’ve learned from Part 1 and Part 2, you should be able to call most of the common function signatures in many libraries out in the wild.
Welcome to Part 2 of this series, in which we will look at C language’s concept of pointers and structs.
Later on in this article, we will use Panama to mimic these concepts.
The goal is to call C function signatures that are often defined to accept pointers and structs.Carl Dea
In this series of articles, we will explore the APIs from OpenJDK’s Project Panama.
My intent is to show you how to be proficient in using the Foreign Linker APIs (module ‘jdk.incubator.foreign’) as it relates to Java interoperability with native code.
While this article is for newbies, I assume you know the basics of the Java language, a little bash scripting, and a familiarity with C programming concepts. If you are new to C language don’t worry I will go over the concepts later.Carl Dea
We started with an introduction of the basics of using jshell. Next, you got a chance to learn how to run a JavaFX application file from a terminal command prompt and from within jshell’s command prompt.
After that, launching the application we were able to change the color interactively by setting the public static member variable color.
Lastly, we learned how to stop a JavaFX application properly via /reset command.Carl Dea
Foojay community members discuss recent news: JavaFX Skins for cross-platform apps on Android, iOS, and regular computers, BlockHound, for detecting cases of blocking in reactive (non-blocking) application, JEP 411, the SecurityManager deprecation, and the recent Snyk/Azul community survey.
Hello, and welcome to the last part of this series of articles on creating a JavaFX World Clock from scratch!
In this part, I will show you how to make WebService calls (RESTful) to retrieve weather data based on geographic locations.
If you remember, in Part 5 you learned how to use the JavaFX WebView and the popular mapping library Leaflet JS enabling the user to discover geographic locations. In Part 6, I will show you how I used Java 11’s Http Client to retrieve and display weather content. If you are new to this series, you can visit Part 1-5.Carl Dea
Hello, and welcome back to this series of articles on creating a JavaFX world clock.
In Part 5 below, we will be looking at JavaFX’s WebView API to display an HTML Web page containing a 2D map (Mercator projection).
To render the 2D map I will be using the popular Leaflet JS library. This will enable the World Clock App to let the user explore map locations based on GPS coordinates (latitude & longitude).Carl Dea
This article is for the beginner who wants to get started developing JavaFX applications using IntelliJ IDE.
While this article may seem elementary for some, I believe it can help newcomers to the JavaFX platform avoid some pitfalls and really hit the ground running.Carl Dea
Hello and welcome to Part 4 of a series of blog entries on how I created a “sci-fi” looking world clock using JavaFX. If you are new to this series you can visit Part 1, 2, & 3.
If you’ve been following me to this point take a moment to stand up, breath, take a bow and then pat yourself on the back. You are more than half way through the series.
In Part 4 I will be fast forwarding my progress of the JFX World Clock and jump right into how to build and create an installer that you can distribute. I will be using a new Java build tool called Bach by Christian Stein @sormuras. Later on, I will also show you my original build approach using the Maven build tool.Carl Dea