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A key strength of Material design is that it is defined from abstract principles downwards. While specification does include definition of components, it is (a) not prescriptive, and most importantly (b) there is enough mid-level and high-level guidance that a designer can create a new component that fits in with the other Material design components. ...


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Provided the control can be styled and made to behave within the guidelines of material style and consistent behaviour, I'd say use it. I get the impression that the Material Design guidelines are largely concerned with how an app appears and behaves, and doesn't necessarily prescribe a narrow list of controls you can choose from. In cases where you want ...


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Benefits of each option: Keeping the back button: Consistent with other pages in this app Consistent with a very familiar pattern on this platform Consistent behaviour with similar patterns on other interfaces (e.g. the ever-present back button on a browser). From any page, users can get back as far as they want using just one button Removing the back ...


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This page on the developer.android.com website shows that Lollipop now has a marketshare of 5.4% over all Android versions. According to this page, material design will work on Android 5.0 (API 21) or higher only. That said, it would not be smart to focus on such a small group only. What you can do is check the current API level of the user's phone, and ...


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This guide may be what you are looking for although it isn't specifically to JavaFX it does try and explain Java user interface components across a broad spectrum of Java based frameworks. Java Look and Feel Design Guidelines There is also a nice list of Human Interface Guidelines kept up to date on wikipedia. Human interface guidelines - Wikipedia Hope ...


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I guess as per the new material design guidelines, they even some dimensions about the same. I hope you were looking for the same.



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