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Total Tutorials: 1,053


xml Tutorials
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An XML Primer: Editing and Validating XML in Stylus Studio
Editing and Validating XML in Stylus Studio is an introduction to the many general-purpose XML editing tools and utilities included with Stylus Studio for simplifying working with XML documents. In this XML primer, learn how to automate common XML editing operations, and how to troubleshoot XML documents in this 7 minute, online video tutorial.
Type: XML  #Views: 26  Category: Tutorial    

High Resolution XML Video Demonstrations
Click, Watch, and Learn with Stylus Studio - Stylus Studio provides high-quality video demonstrations of its most powerful and time-saving features. Several of the most popular titles are listed here, but visit the Stylus Studio box office as new titles are being added all the time! The Stylus Studio XML Video demonstrations include informative tutorials on how to use XML, XSLT, XML Schema, XQuery, EDI, Web Services, Data Integration and many other topics relevant to XML developers.
Type: XML  #Views: 14  Category: Tutorial    

Developing XML Workflow Applications
[announce] Dear XML Schema Dev, A new XML tutorial by Dr. Kay entitled: "Buiding XML Workflow Applications" has been published at: The article argues that the bulk of the application logic required for typical XML workflow applications can be modeled using XML schema, then implemented in high-level XML processing languages, notably XSLT and XQuery, with individual components linked together in a pipeline processing framework. By writing the logic in these high-level languages (rather than say Java or C#), the biggest benefit you gain is flexibility and adaptability - the ability to change the application in response to changing business needs. XML gives you this flexibility in terms of data design; don't lose it by writing applications that freeze the data structure into Java or C# classes. Building XML Workflow Applications covers the following topics: • Modeling XML Workflow Applications • Choosing a Centralized or Decentralized Architecture • The Life-Cycle of a Document • Finding Resources using Directory Services Markup Language • Writing XML Workflow Applications Read the article online at:
Type: XML  #Views: 551  Category: Tutorial    

Converting Non-XML Files to XML
Stylus Studio uses adapters to convert an incoming stream of data from a native format to an outgoing stream of XML, or vice-versa. You can create your own adapters, using the Convert to XML module, or you can use one of the many built-in adapters bundled with Stylus Studio. Converting Non-XML files to XML covers the following topics:

Overview of Convert to XML, Choosing an Input File, The Convert to XML Editor, Parts of an Input File, Working with Regions, Working with Fields, Controlling XML Output, Creating an Adapter, Using Adapters in Stylus Studio, More About Converting EDI, Invoking an Adapter Programmatically, User-Defined Adapter Properties Reference

Type: XML  #Views: 361  Category: Tutorial    

Editing and Querying XML
Stylus Studio makes it easy to edit and query XML documents. Depending on the structure of the data in your XML document, you can choose to work with raw XML text, a DOM tree diagram, or a grid representation. Any changes you make in one view are immediately visible in every other view. At any time, you can view the schema that is associated with your XML document. Editing and Querying XML covers the following topics:

Creating XML Documents, Converting Text Files to XML Documents, Converting HTML to XML Documents, Updating XML Documents, Using the Text Editor, Updating DOM Tree Structures, Using the Grid Tab, Diffing Folders and XML Documents, Using Schemas with XML Documents, Querying XML Documents Using XPath, Moving Around in XML Documents, Printing XML Documents, and Saving XML Documents,

Type: XML  #Views: 326  Category: Tutorial    

XML Development Primer
Stylus Studio 2006 is an integrated development environment (IDE) for XML and related technologies. Stylus Studio allows you to design, develop, and test XML applications using its intuitive graphical interface, textual editors, and debuggers for XML, XML Schema, DTD, XQuery, XSLT, Web services, and Java. This XML development primer covers:

* Stylus Studio Editions * Starting Stylus Studio * Updating an XML Document-Getting Started * Working with Stylesheets - Getting Started * Stylesheets That Generate HTML - Getting Started * Using the XSLT Mapper - Getting Started * Debugging Stylesheets - Getting Started * Defining a DTD - Getting Started * Defining an XML Schema Using the Diagram Tab - Getting Started * Opening Files in Stylus Studio * Working with Projects * Customizing Tool Bars * Specifying Stylus Studio Options * Defining Keyboard Shortcuts * Using Stylus Studio from the Command Line * Managing Stylus Studio Performance * Configuring Java Components

Type: XML  #Views: 248  Category: Tutorial    

Understanding XML Adapters
Processing XML in your Java applications using JAXP is easy if you are dealing with XML documents - but what happens if your data is not all XML (for example, flat files, relational, EDI, and other legacy data formats). This tutorial on XML adapters covers accessing data stored in CSV files as XML, a common task in legacy data integration scenarios.
Type: XML  #Views: 675  Category: Tutorial    

Introducing Comega
One of the main reasons for XML's rise to prominence as the lingua franca for information interchange is that, unlike prior data interchange formats, XML can easily represent both rigidly structured tabular data (e.g., relational data or serialized objects) and semi-structured data (e.g., office documents). The former tends to be strongly typed and is typically processed using object?XML mapping technologies, while the latter tends to be untyped and is usually processed using XML technologies like DOM, SAX, and XSLT. However in both cases, there is a disconnect for developers processing XML using traditional object-oriented programming languages.
Type: XML  #Views: 1535  Category: Tutorial    

Mapping and Markup, Part 2
In Part 1 of this "XML Tourist" feature, I discussed some basic ingredients of a Geographic Information System (GIS) and introduced you to an XML-based, web-delivered application for representing GIS data: the Geography Markup Language, or GML. This month, we'll delve deeper into GML itself--starting with a brief further look into what distinguishes a true GIS from other tools for rendering two- or three-dimensional spaces on a computer monitor.
Type: XML  #Views: 990  Category: Tutorial    

Paoli: Information correlation, reasoning next step for XML
Jean Paoli, senior director of XML architecture at Microsoft and one of the co-creators of the XML 1.0 standard, is a big fish in the extensible markup language pond. Along with other inhabitants like Tim Bray, Jon Bosak and Sharon Adler, Paoli was there at the beginning when precursor SGML (Standard Generalized Markup Language) evolved into XML. Last month, Paoli was recognized by his peers at the annual XML Conference and Exposition with the XML Cup, recognizing a lifetime of achievement. In this edited interview, Paoli reflects on the honor, the evolution of XML, what Microsoft is doing with XML and what enterprises need to know for the immediate future.
Type: XML  #Views: 737  Category: Tutorial    

Mastering Internet Programming on Mobile Devices: Data Exchange Using an XML HTTP Interface
Two previous articles, "Mastering Internet Programming on Mobile Devices: First Steps" and "Mastering Internet Programming on Mobile Devices: An Asynchronous Data Exchange," covered various WinInet-based communications. WinInet does a lot of black jobs for the application programmer, providing a relatively simple way of data transmission to remote hosts. A recent article discovers another aspect of Internet communications; this is the XML HTTP interface available under Pocket PC 2003 and later.
Type: XML  #Views: 800  Category: Tutorial    

Exchange Data More Securely with XML Signatures and Encryption
The XML Signature and XML Encryption standards are being used extensively as building-block technologies. Microsoft® Office InfoPath™ uses XML signatures to sign partial or whole forms. Web services use XML signatures to sign SOAP messages and XML encryption to encrypt them. The XML manifests for ClickOnce®-based applications, new in Visual Studio® 2005, also use XML signatures.
Type: XML  #Views: 694  Category: Tutorial    

On Folly
In this week's column, I'd like to indulge in some gentle fun at the expense of pundits and pronouncers. While XML is as rich a field as any for crackpots and timewasters, we must be careful not to pour cold water on experimentation and innovation. The topics of XML-oriented programming languages and the Semantic Web have been targets of mockery in their time, so this week I'm asking whether the true believers might be right.
Type: XML  #Views: 561  Category: Tutorial    

Word to XML and Back Again
A recent article on the O'Reilly Network showed how to edit XML using Word 2003, as long as your target XML format was not too far-removed from the built-in structural limitations of a word processor, and last year there was a survey of solutions on But since Word 2000d, it has been possible to "export as XML" if you are up for a little bit of post-processing.
Type: XML  #Views: 877  Category: Tutorial    

Get the most out of gnosis.xml.objectify
The XML binding gnosis.xml.objectify was designed, in many ways, more as a toolkit than as a final tool. But this leaves some (potential) users confused about how to specialize it for some common tasks. In this article, David shows readers how very thin wrappers can customize gnosis.xml.objectify to perform actions such as: Provide XPath access to child objects; automatically reserialize objects to XML; modify the syntax of access to nodes. Some of these techniques involve rather trivial specialization of provided parent classes. Others involve small utility functions.
Type: XML  #Views: 634  Category: Tutorial    

The Might of XML
Though Web services have been much ballyhooed for their ability to reduce the amount of manual coding for programmers, glaring inefficiencies in the way XML (define) is digested threatens to paralyze distributed computing.
Type: XML  #Views: 680  Category: Tutorial    

Pulling XML forward with the .NET Framework XmlReader object
In the past, there were only two ways to parse an XML file—SAX (Simple API for XML) and DOM (Document Object Model). The first reads an XML file in a sequential manner and signals the application as it finds different XML components like elements and attributes, while the second creates a tree representation of the data in the XML document, and then offers various methods to navigate through this data.
Type: XML  #Views: 869  Category: Tutorial    

5 Tips for Tapping XML's Integration Power
A growing number of devs are finding benefits in learning hands-on XML skills. For example, devs at Quadrix Solutions have found that the more devs know about XML, they have in their hands the best "applications glue" they've ever worked with. Take a look a the 5 ways Quadrix engineers use to tap into the power of XML for integration.
Type: XML  #Views: 672  Category: Tutorial    

XML 2004: After Declaring Victory, What's Next?
This week I'm attending XML 2004 Conference and Exhibition, organized by IDEAlliance, at the Marriott Wardman Park Hotel in Washington, DC. Titled "XML: From Syntax to Solutions," North America's premiere XML conference is moving in the same direction as and XTech 2005. A broad industry consensus has formed around the idea that the era of core XML specification-making is over, but that a great deal of work remains to be done.
Type: XML  #Views: 564  Category: Tutorial    

Learn to Write XAML Applications Today with Xamlon
You don't have to wait for Longhorn to explore the benefits of Avalon, the runtime engine that underpins its presentation tier. Xamlon, the most mature third-party implementation of Avalon, lets you build XAML-based applications right now.
Type: XML  #Views: 687  Category: Tutorial    

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