In this blog post we will look at 3 different ways to add the JPlanner.jar library to your project in the NetBeans IDE. The projects are:
- Java Application with Maven
- Java Application wtih Gradle
- Java Appliation with Ant
We assume you have downloaded the JPlanner.jar either with the trial version of Scheduling for Java Swing or with one of the samples.
I. Java Application with Maven
Right click on the “Dependencies” node in your project tree and choose “Add Dependency”:
In this blog post we will show you how to open the sample projects that come with the MindFusion Scheduling library for Java Swing with Apache NetBeans IDE.
The samples for MindFusion JPlanner are available from two sources:
- The download archive, which contains all samples in seperate folders. Each sample links to the planner *.jar file.
- The samples page where the samples can be downloaded separately. Each sample contains the *.jar file of the scheduling library.
By default the sample folders cannot be opened as projects in NetBeans. You should import them with File -> Import Project -> Eclipse Project.
In this blog post we will look at 3 different ways of customizing diagram links. They are:
- Drawing one ShapeNode in the middle of the link.
- Drawing a rectangle in the middle of a link.
- Drawing a ShapeNode at conjunction points.
The following image illustrates DiagramLink s created by each of the three methods.
In this post we’ll review several ways to let users align diagram nodes. The sample code is for WPF, but similar properties and methods exist in MindFusion.Diagramming APIs for other platforms.
In this post we’ll show one possible way of using MindFusion WPF Diagram with custom model objects, and will create a simple Sankey diagram as an example.