No description, website, or topics provided.
David Benson
David Benson 3.9.11 release
Latest commit 4a83238 Nov 6, 2018
Type Name Latest commit message Commit time
Failed to load latest commit information.
docs 3.9.11 release Nov 6, 2018
examples/com/mxgraph/examples/swing release Sep 7, 2016
lib 3.9.11 release Nov 6, 2018
src/com/mxgraph 3.9.11 release Nov 6, 2018 Update Jan 23, 2017
build.xml 3.9.11 release Nov 6, 2018
license.txt release Jun 2, 2014
pom.xml 3.9.11 release Nov 6, 2018


JGraphX is a Java Swing diagramming (graph visualisation) library licensed under the BSD license. Although, the package names use that of 'mxGraph', this library is not called mxGraph. mxGraph is the JavaScript diagramming library -

It was originally named JGraph through versions 1-5, this technically is version 6, but we changed the name to reflect the fact that the entire codebase and API was rewritten from scratch.

JGraphX provides functionality for visualisation and interaction with node-edge graphs (not charts). Example applications that you might write with it are a workflow editor, an organisational chart, a business process modelling tool, a UML tool, an electronic circuit diagrammer, network/telecoms visualisation (you get the idea, things with nodes and edges that connect those nodes, a mathematical graph).

JGraphX also includes functionality like XML stencils support, various import/export and layouting (automatically node/edge positioning).

Each tag in github creates a downloadable file at Older versions are at

There is a user manual that explains the basic architecture.

There are various examples,, from the usual HelloWorld to a more complete application example called GraphEditor.

There's also the API specifications at

There is a 'jgraphx' tag on Stackoverflow -, but please ensure you understand the SO FAQ and posting guidelines prior to posting. To post on SO you must 1) have a question , 2) that question be programming related and 3) use the 'jgraphx' tag.

JGraphX shares the changelog and version number of mxGraph, our JavaScript implementation of the same idea. This is because many people use the Java API on the server with mxGraph, so the model APIs have to be identical on each release. You have to filter the changelog, for "Java" in the square brackets at the end of each line to see the changes that only apply to Java.