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Quick Start Guide to JavaFX (Englisch) Taschenbuch – 1. April 2014

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

J.F. DiMarzio has worked in the technology departments of companies such as the U.S. Department of Defense and the Walt Disney Company. He continues to strive to push the limits of technology and develop on new, emerging platforms. Over the last 12 years, he has released 11 books, including the first edition of JavaFX: A Beginner s Guide (McGraw-Hill Professional)."


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Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
Das Buch reißt einige wichtige Dinge und Zusammenhänge von JavaFX in der neuesten Version an. Aber kein einziges Thema wird auch nur ein wenig tiefer behandelt; alles bleibt auf "Hello-World"-Niveau.
Es wendet sich aber definitiv nicht an (erfahrene) Java-Entwickler, die Zielgruppe sind unerfahrene Programmier-Neulinge; es wird kaum Programmier-Wissen vorausgesetzt.
Für einen Überblick über JavaFX ist das Buch wegen des geringen Niveaus und der zwar netten aber sehr ausschweifenden Darstellung leider auch kaum geeignet.

Das Buch ist nicht an sich schlecht und sicher auch recht liebevoll geschrieben; deswegen gibts 2 Sterne; mehr ist bei dem Preis aber für ein paar ausschweifend erklärte Hello-Worlds nicht drin.
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Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
Ich habe mir das Buch vor Allem wegen Kapitel 11 gekauft, da ich gehofft habe da eine vernünftige Anleitung zur Erstellung eigener Controls zu finden. Statt dessen wurde da ein Button abgeleitet und mit einem Kreis geclipped um es rund zu machen. Es hieß dann das ist jetzt ein neuer Button den wir "selbst" gemacht haben - yahoo! Das ist doch wohl ein Witz?! Gut nur, dass man Bücher bei Kindle so einfach wieder zurückgeben kann.
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Amazon.com: 3.4 von 5 Sternen 5 Rezensionen
3 von 3 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen A good beginning guide for JavaFX 23. April 2014
Von R. Weatherman - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I believe this book will satisfy the needs of anyone who has an interest to get their feet wet in the JavaFX world. Is it written in a fashion that only long time Java developers will be able to read? The answer is no. The book starts out by telling you what JavaFx is and introduces the tools needed to complete this guide (for this author it was NetBeans). It even goes into how and where to get NetBeans and how to configure it for use with this book. Although it states that you don't need to have any\much programming experience, but it does throw some terms at you (like MVC) that would be helpful if you at least have a rudamentary understanding of what it is. Lets face it, this is not an MVC book. I like the way the book throws some self test questions at the ends of each chapter that kind of focus the readers attention on certain key points. Sure there are some typos but I'm not sure I have ever read a book that doesn't have them. All in all I think the book is well written and laid out, and is easy to follow along. If you have an interest in finding out what JavaFX is and what it has the potential to do then you will be well served by this book.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
3.0 von 5 Sternen Needs Editing 6. Juni 2014
Von Garrett A. Hughes - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I am new to JavaFX and don't mind the hands-on approach leading me along step-by-step. But I do expect the path to be the correct one. Unfortunately it is not - at least at the start. And that's the most important time for an author to build confidence in the reader! So J.F. needs to fix a serious problem in Chapter 2. On page 11, J.F. illustrates (Figure 2-2) how to create a new project in JavaFX utilizing a JavaFX FXML Application (the illustration is difficult to read, as well). So far so good. However Figure 2-3 on the next page illustrates a window generated for a "JavaFX Application" project, not a "JavaFX FXML Application" project. J.F then goes on to reference - many times I might add - the files Sample.fxml, and Sample.java which magically appear in the project source package. What's going on here? The answer lies in the window that is actually generated for a JavaFX FXML Application project. It includes a field called "FXML name" in which the user needs to insert the identifier "Sample." The control and view files (of MVC renown) then appear in the source package as "SampleController.java" and "Sample.fxml." Note that "Sample.java" does not! If this sounds confusing, it is, and I wasted an hour trying to figure it out. Wait, there's more. I get the impression that there exists an older book by J.F purporting to describe JavaFX Script. That explains the following sentence which appears in the middle of page 18: "Typically, comments are added to explain the purpose of a script [sic] file as a whole, or possibly larger sections of code." Here J.F. is simply trying to explain the use of comments in JavaFX to the novice reader, but slips up and fails to correct the earlier manuscript written for the script version of JavaFX. All in all, I find the first two chapters very uneven in terms of the audience for whom this book was written. At times I am being treated like a rank novice and at other times I am expected to be familiar with terms that have not been introduced: e.g. "extend." And as for my experience with XML making life easier in the JavaFX FXML world, all I can say is that learning and using the complete suite of XML packages is a career in itself, and I wouldn't be doing any JavaFX coding if I could muck about with the likes of XSLT. One has to suspect when languages, like Java, are written by committees you end up with a compromised language. It's no wonder that R and Python are so popular with the scientific community. I will report future problems with J.F.'s manuscript as a read along. I also have been unable to find an errata page anywhere on the net.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Taught me enough to get started writing JavaFX apps 5. Mai 2014
Von John R. Batty III - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I found the book easy to follow and it provided enough instructions to build some beginning JavaFX apps. I liked the way he provided links for all the editors needed and it was easy to get the environment configured to follow along with some basic examples. As with any programming language you will need to perform additional research to find ways to perform complicated tasks with JavaFX but the book states it is a "Quick Start Guide" so I didn't expect it to explain everything to me.
1 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen This book is not Suitable for Swing/Awt and JIDE developers 13. Mai 2014
Von Job Jeb - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
This book has very basic stuff on JavaFX. Those who already working or worked in Swing/Jide or Jgoodies , this book will not be useful. I read the blog by Alla Redko / Oracle Technical Writer. It is better than this book , and swing developers can easily grasp the JavaFX controls and Sample Programs given by Alla Redko.
4 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
2.0 von 5 Sternen Very Light on Information 17. April 2014
Von Mark on Amazon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Kindle Edition Verifizierter Kauf
I need to get stuff done. Today. In the real world. I don't need or want a book that breezily skims over JavaFX features. I didn't intend to pay twenty-some odd dollars for a marketing brochure from Oracle.

I don't make Hello World apps in the real world. After buying this book, I find myself instead performing the very same hours-long internet searches to try and find the answers to questions such as how to get the stage to resize automatically after dynamically adding components (from a controller class separate from the FXML document). Why? Where is this information in the official Oracle "documentation"? There are other books due for release later this year, but JavaFX has been out for 4 years or more and the latest incarnation is included in JDK 8, which is already released. Where is the documentation? This book sure isn't it, and the stuff on the Oracle website is just random marketing blog fluff. This book doesn't go far beyond that. Also, typos.
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