1. JavaFX+ WebStart+ Web Services + GlassFish = One cool client app? cotopia.com, 9/16
The blogger discussedwhy he chose the JavaFX ?eye candy? platform for his clientapplication because it ?can be written without major problems.?

2. JavaFXCharts and General Discussion? MarbleMice.com, 9/15
The blogger discussedhis recent work with JavaFX charts noting that ?JavaFX charts arenot really suited to dragging points around and the level ofintractability I want.? Therefore, he developed his own simpleeditable line chart although he stated, ?I will still use the JFXChart everywhere I can as they are pretty easy to use.?

3. Week3.2 Knowledge Experiment? SpikyOrange, 9/12
Blogger Rob, who admittedto having a ?limited knowledge of JavaFX,? developed a smallscene graph that ?shows you how quickly a newbie can pick up JavaFXand run with it!? He was pleased to find the code required for hisexperiment was pretty small and said ?I think I am going to likeJavaFX!?

4. NewGraphics ? New Challenges? The JavaFX Journey, 9/11
The blogger reportedthat he recently reworked the graphics engine in his JavaFX gameClash, and said ?fortunately for me, JavaFX is able to handle it inspades.? He noted that JavaFX can handle up to 50 characters onthe screen, moving at different times and said ?I am beyondpleasantly surprised that it can.?

5. JavaFXwordpress calendar widget ?Michel LeBlond Blog, 9/17
The blogger completeda redesign and integration of the JavaFX calendar widget to functionin Wordpress. He said the applet was modified using NetBeans and theBluefish HTML editor and described how the widget was furthercustomized and optimized to perform on Wordpress.

6. Addingfeeds to SpeedReaderFX that don't *quite* comply with the RSS/Atomformats? James Weaver's JavaFX blog, 9/16
Jim Weaver foundthat when adding feeds to his SpeedReaderFX application's criteriadialog, some of them did not comply with the RS/Atom formats, so hedescribed how to create a custom feed parser, which he was able toadd to the app.

7. JavaFXand RSS? Macca Blog, 9/14
Blogger Mark revisitedthe RSS feature in JavaFX, which he noted people ?tend to quicklyforget about,? and described and demonstrated the RSS support inJavaFX in this tutorial by working with the javafx.data.feed.rsspackage and the RssTask class.

8. JavaFXclasses constructors? Mils in a Nutshell, 9/14
The blogger reportedthat he had been struggling with a JavaFX object oriented modelbecause there were no classes constructors in JavaFX. He did find away to combine several steps to create a type of constructor (similarto Java) and demonstrated how to do so in this tutorial.

9. StickyNote, A JavaFX Tutorial? Gooder Code, 9/12
Blogger Kerry posteda tutorial that demonstrated how he developed his first JavaFXprogram called Sticky Note, that mimics the Windows 7 feature StickyNotes. He said it provides a sticky note that the user can open andfill with reminders, which are saved and restored between applicationruns.

10. JavaFXPassword Field? Martin Matula's Blog, 9/12
Blogger Martin reportedthat since there is no password field in JavaFX, he decided to createone since he was not pleased with any of the workarounds hediscovered. He presented his Password Field and the code to createit in this post, and described it as ?an elegant and simplesolution,? noting that ?it looks and behaves exactly as you wouldexpect of a password field.?

11. UsingTransitions to Simplify JavaFX Animations? InformIT, 9/9
Jeff Friesen discussedhow JavaFX simplifies common animations by providing ?canned?animation transition classes, which he introduced in this tutorial. Healso shows how to create your own additional classes in thisin-depth tutorial.