How To Fit WebView Height Based On Its Content In Java FX 2.2

There is no way in the API to do this. However, Frode Johansen made a custom class that inherited Region and placed a WebView control inside it, then adjusting its height based on the document height after it has loaded its content by executing a Javascript one-liner code in order to retrieve the height value.

A very big thank you because considering that the Label control cannot display formatted HTML content, the only way to work around this limitation is to create a custom class of it. Luckily, he has saved us all the trouble of making one.

Here is the custom class.

Origins Of The Steam Pump

Steam pumps are a very important part of modern and historic industry, but do you know the history of this amazing piece of machinery? The history of the steam pump goes all the way back to 1698, when Thomas Savery patented the first successful steam pump. Avery described the pump as an “engine to raise water by fire.”

The first steam pump has two boilers and were connected by a stretch of pipe. The steam would travel through the pipe and fill the pump’s vessel. Water was then showered on the vessel from a reservoir, thus cooling it and condensing the steam.

This would create a vacuum, and the operator would open a valve to suck in water from below the pump. The operator would close the first valve and open a second one, through which the water would be expelled upwards by the power of steam pressure.

Savery’s pump depended on pressurized steam to push water upwards through the pipe. As Avery wrote, “My engine at 60, 70, or 80 feet raises a full bore of water with much ease.”

Avery’s invention revolutionized the industrial world, and was the foundation for the steam pump that we use over 300 years later. He proved that industries could harness the power of steam as a mechanism to power machinery and further industrial development.

How To Get Facebook Link Of Wall Post In Timeline

This one is tricky as it is rare you get to notice the link change in a not so well known area that users tend to hover their mouse cursor on.

Check the time of the Facebook post. Hover your mouse cursor on top of it.

You should be able to get the Facebook link associated to that wall post in the timeline.

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