Today I could give my talk “Having fun with Java and JavaFX on the Raspberry Pi” at the JFXDays.
Tagged "Raspberry Pi OS"
The OpenJDK sources are now fully available and developed on GitHub as a result of Project Skara.
In my book “Getting Started with Java on the Raspberry Pi”, I give more info about IDEs (= Integrated Development Environment) for Java development.
A micro SD card is the default way to add an operating system to the Raspberry Pi.
In this article “Java vs Python - Which Programming Language Should Programmer Learn First?
In a previous post “Installing Java and JavaFX on the Raspberry Pi”, you can read how to install BellSoft LibericaJDK to be able to run JavaFX applications with a graphical user interface on a Raspberry Pi with ARMv7 or ARMv8 processor.
Goal of this comparison In my previous post “A Spring REST and H2 database application on the Raspberry Pi” an example was described to store sensors and measurements in a H2-database through REST API’s with a Spring application on the Raspberry Pi.
In my book “Getting Started with Java on Raspberry Pi” I dedicated a chapter on Pi4J, the leading framework to combine the power of Java with the hardware capabilities of the Raspberry Pi.
One of the most read articles on this blog is about the installation of a recent Java on Raspberry Pi (March 13, 2019), so it’s time for an update!
After my first (and failed) attempt to get Java 11 running on an old Raspberry PI, I bought a brand new 3 Model B+ version.
One of my goals for 2019 is experimenting with the latest Java and JavaFX versions on a Raspberry PI.
As a self-study project I experimented to create a Pong game + slide shown on a Raspberry PI with Tkinter, GPIO and physical buttons.