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ASP Technology and the XML DOM
Just to clear up a possible point of confusion right away, I am not Charlie Heinemann's ghostwriter, nor is he mine. Charlie has had a wonderful time using XML to help his cousin, Uncle Edd, and Junior, Jenny, the intern from Ottawa, and everyone in the world who needed to keep track of their New Kids on the Block albums. However, Charlie needed to focus on some other projects right now. So I've stepped in.

Type: XML  #Views: 151  Category: Article    

What's New in XML for Microsoft Windows 2000
The Microsoft XML parser (MSXML.DLL) that ships with Microsoft® Windows® 2000 is essentially a service pack release. It contains a minor amount of new features and a good deal of bug fixes. This version of MSXML.DLL is also available in the Web release of Internet Explorer 5.01, and so it also works on Windows NT 4.0.

Type: XML  #Views: 116  Category: Article    

Streamlining Your Web Site Using XML
You can use XML to break down the tangled mess of HTML that accumulates on your Web site, transforming it into manageable chunks that different members of your team can work on in parallel to help achieve a more compelling site. Large Web sites have different teams of people working on all aspects of the site. I have seen such teams made up of the following groups: content development, which generates XML content, design, which establishes the look and feel of the site using XSL, Web publishing, which controls the actual publishing process, globalization, which endeavors to reach as many readers worldwide as possible, and business development, which focuses on business-to-business partnering opportunities. The following diagram illustrates the workflow between these different groups:

Type: XML  #Views: 150  Category: Article    

Inside MSXML Performance
So, you're designing your XML-based Web application and you need to know what kind of performance to expect from your XML server. Obviously, this depends a lot on what processing you plan to do. It is hard to generalize, because there are so many variables—such as the size of the XML documents, the amount of script code required to process the documents, the amount of output generated, and so on.

Type: XML  #Views: 216  Category: Article    

Inside MSXML3 Performance
In the last column, I described several performance metrics that interest most of you as you develop your XML-based Web applications. The first two, working set and megabytes per second, were covered in some detail. In this article, we'll discuss a typical business-to-business scenario, and how MSXML3 can improve performance in the areas of the third and fourth metrics, requests per second and scaling.

Type: XML  #Views: 117  Category: Article    

XInclude, Anyone?
How do you create an XML document that includes chunks of XML from other places? This is something programmers know all about, because programming languages have provided this feature for decades. Any time you have a team of people working on the same product, you tend to want to break it down into manageable chunks. But what about XML? I ran into this problem while maintaining an XML-based intranet Web site for our team.

Type: XML  #Views: 154  Category: Article    

XML and www.microsoft.com
An interview with Mike Moore, the director of development of the fourth-largest Web site in the world.I met Mike about a year and a half ago, when he and his team first started to play with the early versions of MSXML 2.0. Since then, they've done some amazing things, so I wanted to take this opportunity to sit down with Mike and get his story. If you are into building Web sites that use XML technologies, I think you will find this amazing, exciting, and extremely relevant stuff.

Type: XML  #Views: 155  Category: Article    

XML as the API
Have you ever used Office Web Components? I recently had a very interesting experience— and I want to make a big deal about it, because I think it perfectly illustrates the difference between XML and object-oriented APIs.

Type: XML  #Views: 132  Category: Article    

XML Discussion Forum
Did you know that Microsoft Internet Explorer 5.5 has built-in support for editing HTML? I've always wanted a nice, XML-based tool for online discussions, kind of like newsgroups, but more structured so that I can add new features easily.

Type: XML  #Views: 142  Category: Article    

UDDI: an XML Web Service
The Universal Description, Discovery, and Integration (UDDI) Service is now up and running at Microsoft, IBM, and Ariba. This is an online Web Service that you can use from your applications to dynamically discover other online services, all neatly packaged in a simple XML interface.

Type: XML  #Views: 138  Category: Article    

A Dynamic Index: Reinventing the Online Help in XML
While earlier help systems may have worked because they contained less information or fewer topics, the newer help systems are turning remarkably counter-productive in spite of the fact that they incorporate much more information than their prototypes did. The main reason that these combined resources fail to work is that the increasing volume of information is still managed using outdated and inadequate indexing and organization tools that are as ineffective on large sets of documents as they were successful on small ones. Thus, while the information itself is helpful, it is frequently buried by hundreds of irrelevant hits returned by the search engine or by the bewildering Table of Contents (TOC). Could this situation be fixed? You'll have to read the article to find out what role XML can play in solving this problem.

Type: XML  #Views: 145  Category: Article    

Reverse Linking Explained
Guest author Benjamin Guralnik introduces the concept of reverse linking, which is a single instruction in a new document that populates older documents with a link to the new relevant document in one step, rather than having to update each older document individually.

Type: XML  #Views: 155  Category: Article    

XML Serialization in the .NET Framework
Dare Obasanjo discusses how XML serialization lets you process strongly typed XML within the .NET Framework while supporting W3C standards and improving interoperability. A FAQ is also included in this article.

Type: XML  #Views: 123  Category: Article    

Best Practices for Representing XML in the .NET Framework
Dare Obasanjo looks at the available options for representing XML-based data that is shared between components within a single process and AppDomain, and discusses the design tradeoffs of each approach.

Type: XML  #Views: 144  Category: Article    

XMI, and code generation, Part 1
In this first article in a new series on UML and XML schema development, Benoît discusses the motivations for modeling XML schema through the use of UML. He also introduces XML Metadata Interchange (XMI) and sketches out a strategy for deriving XML schemas automatically from UML models.

Type: XML  #Views: 154  Category: Article    

Understand the web.xml and portlet.xml files
With all of the magic that goes on in the WebSphere® Portal Web interface, it's easy to forget that at its heart, a portlet application is just a collection of servlets and their supporting classes, strung together using the web.xml and portlet.xml files. As we moved to customize the MetroSphere.com experience, we realized that understanding just how these two files fit together was crucial to controlling items such as the initial title of a portlet window. This article explains the major pieces of these two files and how they control what you see in your portlet application.

Type: XML  #Views: 143  Category: Article    

Bilal Siddiqui implements XML encryption in his Java API.
In the first column of this series, we presented a high-level WSS4J API, which we wish to implement in this series of columns. In the second column, we discussed the various Java components we are going to use in implementing the WSS4J API. The most important component is XML Security Suite for Java (XSS4J) from IBM alphaWorks. The second column also demonstrated how to use XSS4J for XML encryption. In this column, we will use the XSS4J concepts discussed in the previous column to implement the XML encryption features in our WSS4J API.

Type: XML  #Views: 184  Category: Article    

XML Data Migration Case Study: GEDCOM
XML's ubiquity and continually improving tool support has created a magnetism that attracts organizations everywhere. As organizations move to XML, they must also provide a coherent data migration strategy that allows their users to bring old files forward. This is a nontrivial problem that typically requires tedious code to implement the transformation process. The System.Xml namespace in the Microsoft® .NET Framework, however, can greatly simplify these data migration challenges through its extensible APIs and support for XSLT. An example of data migration is what's currently happening around genealogy data formats. Genealogists have long relied on the Genealogical Data Communications (GEDCOM) 5.5 format for sharing genealogical information. GEDCOM 5.5 is text based but not XML based. A beta version of GEDCOM 6.0 is available and is completely based on XML. But what about the gigabytes of genealogical information that can still be found in GEDCOM 5.5 format? This presents an interesting data migration challenge that really should not be ignored. In this column I'll walk you through solving this data migration problem using System.Xml. This process can serve as a blueprint for other data migration problems you may face.

Type: XML  #Views: 201  Category: Article    

XML Encryption Added to Apache Project
The Apache Foundation has announced the addition of a beta implementation of XML Encryption to its XML Security Project, another small step towards full implementation of security standards in the pared-down markup language. The XML Security Project, a volunteer unit of the Apache Foundation, focuses on W3C standards for XML security implementation. With the beta for XML Encryption, the Project has added support for the encrypting and decrypting of XML-based (define) digital content.

Type: XML  #Views: 134  Category: Article    

XML suite said to enable new class of apps
Snapbridge Software, an XML technology start-up based in San Diego County, is seeking to expand on recent releases of XStudio, a drag-and-drop desktop tool for building XSL transforms; and FDX, its high-speed transformation and fusing engine for pulling together XML and non-XML data.

Type: XML  #Views: 147  Category: Article    

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