JavaFX Poll Resumes; Voting Will Remain Open until Friday
Our JavaFX poll, which was temporarily closed (while the Duke's Choice Award poll was live), has resumed. The poll will remain open until this coming Friday, July 27.
Specifically, the poll asks "How long will it take for JavaFX to become the most widely used development platform for Java client/desktop apps?" Thus far, more than 460 votes have been cast. If you didn't yet register your view, you've still got a few days left to cast your vote.
- Harold Carr, My OSCON 2012 Wednesday;
- Sonya Barry, Wednesday at OSCON;
- Harold Carr, My OSCON 2012 Thursday;
- Sonya Barry, Thursday at OSCON;
- Harold Carr, My OSCON 2012 Friday;
- Bhakti Mehta, Jersey 2.0 and Server Sent Events Sample with Glassfish;
- Tonya Moore, My First OSCON;
- Karl Schaefer, SwingX 1.6.4 Released; and
- Larry Fernandez, Printing with AWT, believe it or not.
Here are the stories we've recently featured in our Java news section:
- Geertjan Wielenga introduces org.netbeans.spi.project.ui.ProjectOpenedHook;
- Semika Loku Kaluge demonstrates Spring 3 Internationalization and Localization - Not 'Hello World', But 'Practical';
- Ofir Nachmani presents Cloud Developers are from Mars;
- Geertjan Wielenga presents NetBeans Support for Gradle Multi-project Builds;
- Bob Rhubart presents The Role of the Cloud Architect;
- Trisha Gee shares impressions of OSCON Day One;
- Markus Eisele highlights What's New in the GlassFish Server 188.8.131.52 Release?
- Dustin Marx regards Project Jigsaw Booted from Java 8?;
- Roger Brinkley presents Java Spotlight Episode 91: Marina Vatkina on EJB 3.2;
If you attend JavaOne to expand your knowledge and expertise in Java, then why not add a day of in-depth Java training to your itinerary so you can really get the most from your week in San Francisco. This year’s Java University preconference training event will be held on Sunday, September 30th from 8:00 a.m.-3:30 p.m. We’ve taken your feedback to make this year’s event even better and...
Our latest Java.net article is Ken Rimple's Spring Roo and WebFlow. The article is the first in a series that will explore how Spring Roo integrates (and doesn't) with various technologies. This first article discusses Roo and Spring Web Flow.
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