Learn XML and how to use and integrate it into your C sharp applications using this compact book. This guide helps you avoid the pitfalls of dealing with XML and C sharp since handling XML with C sharp and the .NET Platform can present its own set of challenges. XML is far from a dead technology, so it is important to learn how best to use it in your applications when the need arises. What You Will LearnGain the essentials of XML for C sharp developmentRead XML files with XMLDocuMent and XDocumentWrite XML with XMLDocument, XDocument, and XMLWriterModifiy your XML with XML Document and XDocument Who This Book Is For Experienced Windows application programmers/developers using .NET and C sharp who may be new to using and applying XML.
* Ladezeit: 3 - 5 h * Leuchtdauer: 100 % - 1 h 40 min, 53 % - 2 h 20 min, 30 % - 7h, 5 % - 53 h, FLASHING - 4 h 30 min * Fokus Leuchtstärke: 600 lm * Handschlaufe * Aufladen: 230 V AC, 12 V DC * Lichtmodi: 100 %, 53 %, 30 %, 5 %, FLASHING * Gewicht: 646 g * IP-Schutzart: IPX4 * Stoßschutz: 1 m * Größe: 154 × 114 × 195 mm * Leuchtweite: 700 m * Energieversorgung: 2 × 3,7V 2800 mAh * Lichtquelle: 10 W Cree XML U2 * Leistung: 600 lm
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. A XML schema is a description of a type of XML document, typically expressed in terms of constraints on the structure and content of documents of that type, above and beyond the basic syntax constraints imposed by XML itself. There are several different languages available for specifying an XML schema. Each language has its strengths and weaknesses. Note: the W3C defined schema language is called "XML Schema". However, this name can be confusing in the context of referring to a number of XML schema languages. As such, throughout this document, references to the term "XML schema" will be any XML schema language where the meaning might be ambiguous, while the term "W3C XML Schema" (referred to in this article as WXS) will be used for the W3C-defined XML schema language.
Data warehousing is an important application of database technology. Even though XML is ubiquitous and there are many XML databases, there are almost no XML data warehouses today. When the information to be represented naturally has multiple dimensions, as in data warehouses, fundamental tensions appear in the modeling and schema design. This book propose an evolutionary extension of the XML data model into a multi-dimensional model, called the Multi-Colored Trees (MCT) logical data model. MCT permits trees with multi-colored nodes to signify participation in multiple dimensions. Algorithms are developed to transform design specifications given as ER diagrams into MCT schemas.Bitmap join indices are extended to the XML context. This book demonstrates experimentally the benefit for typical queries, including those with low cardinality or high selectivity. The book also consider the data cube, and show that it cannot readily be expressed or evaluated for XML data. Specifically, XML data is not always summarizable because of missing and repeated sub-elements.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! XML-RPC is a remote procedure call protocol which uses XML to encode its calls and HTTP as a transport mechanism. XML-RPC was created in 1998 by Dave Winer of UserLand Software and Microsoft. As new functionality was introduced, the standard evolved into what is now SOAP. XML-RPC was patented by Phillip Merrick, Stewart Allen, and Joseph Lapp in April 2006, claiming benefit to a provisional application filed in March 1998. The patent is assigned to webMethods, located in Fairfax, VA. XML-RPC works by sending a HTTP request to a server implementing the protocol. The client in that case is typically software wanting to call a single method of a remote system. Multiple input parameters can be passed to the remote method, one return value is returned. The parameter types allow nesting of parameters into maps and lists, thus larger structures can be transported.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. In computer science and web development, XML Events is a W3C standard for handling events that occur in an XML document. These events are typically caused by users interacting with the web page using a device such as a web browser on a personal computer or mobile phone. An XML Event is the representation of some asynchronous occurrence (such as a mouse button click) that gets associated with a data element in an XML document. XML Events provides a static, syntactic binding to the DOM Events interface, allowing the event to be handled. The XML Events standard is defined to provide XML-based languages with the ability to uniformly integrate event listeners and associated event handlers with Document Object Model (DOM) Level 2 event interfaces. The result is to provide a declarative, interoperable way of associating behaviors with XML-based documents such as XHTML.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. XML Encryption, also known as XML-Enc, is a specification, governed by a W3C recommendation, that defines how to encrypt the contents of an XML element. Although XML Encryption can be used to encrypt any kind of data, it is nonetheless known as "XML Encryption" because an XML element contains or refers to the cipher text, keying information, and algorithms. Both XML Signature and XML Encryption use the KeyInfo element, which appears as the child of a SignedInfo, EncryptedData, or EncryptedKey element and provides information to a recipient about what keying material to use in validating a signature or decrypting encrypted data. The KeyInfo element is optional: it can be attached in the message, or be delivered through a secure channel.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! XML/EDIFACT is an Electronic Data Interchange format used in Business-to-business transactions. It allows EDIFACT message types to be used by XML systems. EDIFACT is a formal language for machine readable description of electronic business documents. It uses a syntax close to delimiter separated files. This syntax was invented in the 1980s to keep files as small as possible. Because of the Internet boom around 2000, XML started to become the most widely supported file syntax. But for example, an invoice is still an invoice, containing information about buyer, seller, product, due amount. EDIFACT works perfectly from the content viewpoint, but many software systems struggle to handle its syntax. So combining EDIFACT vocabulary and grammar with XML syntax makes XML/EDIFACT.
Being the de-facto standard for data representation and exchange over the Web, XML (Extensible Markup Language) allows the easy development of applications that exchange data over the Web. This creates a set of data management requirements involving XML. XML and related standards have been extensively applied in many business, service, and multimedia applications. As a result, a large volume of data is managed today directly in XML format. With the wide and in-depth utilization of XML in diverse application domains, some particularities of data management in concrete applications emerge, which challenge current XML technology. This is very similar with the situation that some database models and special database systems have been developed so that databases can satisfy the need of managing diverse data well. In data- and knowledge- intensive application systems, one of the challenges can be generalized as the need to handle imprecise and uncertain information in XML data management by applying fuzzy logic, probability, and more generally soft computing. Currently, two kinds of situations are roughly identified in soft computing for XML data management: applying soft computing for the intelligent processing of classical XML data, applying soft computing for the representation and processing of imprecise and uncertain XML data. For the former, soft computing can be used for flexible query of XML document as well as XML data mining, XML duplicate detection, and so on.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. An XML database is a data persistence software system that allows data to be stored in XML format. This data can then be queried, exported and serialized into the desired format. O''Connell (2005, 9.2) gives one reason for the use of XML in databases: the increasingly common use of XML for data transport, which has meant that "data is extracted from databases and put into XML documents and vice-versa". It may prove more efficient (in terms of conversion costs) and easier to store the data in XML format. The term "native XML database" (NXD) can lead to confusion. Many NXDs do not function as standalone databases at all, and do not really store the native (text) form.
Please note that the content of this book primarily consists of articles available from Wikipedia or other free sources online. XML Certification Program (XML Master) is IT professional certification for XML and related technologies. There are two levels of XML Certifications, XML Master Basic certification and XML Master Professional certification, and more than 16000 examiners have passed those examinations. Professional certification, trade certification, or professional designation, often called simply certification or qualification, is a designation earned by a person to assure qualification to perform a job or task. Many certifications are used as post-nominal letters indicating an earned privilege from an oversight professional body acting to safeguard the public interest.
Since its first edition in 2003, the XML Database Symposium series (XSym) has been a forum for academics, practitioners, users and vendors, allowing all to discuss the use of and synergy between database management systems and XML. The previous symposia have provided opportunities for timely discussions on a broad range of topics pertaining to the theory and practice of XML data management and its applications. XSym 2009 continued this XSym tradition with a program consisting of 15 papers and a keynote shared with the 12th International Symposium on Database Programming Languages (DBPL 2009). We received 26 paper submissions, out of which eight papers were accepted as full papers, and seven as short/demo papers. Each submitted paper underwent a rigorous and careful review by four referees for long papers and three for the short ones. The contributions in these proceedings are a fine sample of the very best current - search in XML query processing, including full text, keyword and loosely structured queries, stream querying and joins, and materialized views. Among new theoretical advances we included work on a lambda-calculus model of XML and XPath, on m- ping from the enhanced entity-relationship conceptual model to the W3C XML Schema Language, on transactions, and extensions to XPath. Finally, work on data parallel algorithms, compression, and practical aspects of XQuery, including query forms and the use of Prolog are also part of this volume.