Each of these parsers is a standalone XML component that parses an XML document (or a standalone DTD or XML Schema) so that it can be processed by an application. The other language versions are discussed in later chapters.
Library and command-line versions are provided supporting the following standards and features: The parsers are available on all Oracle platforms.
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That documentation contains more detailed, developer-targeted descriptions, with conceptual overviews, definitions of terms, workarounds, and working code examples.
This chapter shows how to do this, along with a whole host of other programming techniques.
When invoked from the command line, an XSLT processor such as Xalan expects the location of an XML file and an XSLT stylesheet to be passed as parameters.
* @param schema Location * @throws SAXException */ public CCRV1Schema Validator(String schema Location) throws SAXException /** * Writes a document using its DOM representation.
* @param document the document * @param file the file, on the local file system.* @throws Cilia Exception the metadata exception */ public static void write DOM(Document document, File file) throws Cilia Exception /** * Validates the xml string against a given scheme.* @param xml XML-Stringl * @throws Invalid Request Fault Exception Error while parsing * @throws Unexpected Fault Exception * @throws IOException A IOException */ public final void validate(final String xml) throws Invalid Request Fault Exception, Unexpected Fault Exception /** * Perform the transformation called from the main method.The two files are then parsed into memory using an XML parser such as Xerces or Crimson, and the transformation is performed.But when the XSLT processor is invoked programmatically, you are not limited to using static files.Since many of the XSLT processors are written in Java, they can be directly invoked from a Java application or servlet.