Learning to Use Jakarta Digesterby
ONJava Newsletter for 10/25/2002
This week on ONJava.com, Philipp K. Janert, Ph.D., says that turning an XML document into a corresponding hierarchy of Java bean objects is a fairly common task. SAX and DOM APIs are too low-level, but there is a solution: Jakarta Digester. This Apache Jakarta Commons project uses a series of rules to simplify this important task. In this article, Philipp gives an overview of the Digester and its framework, including an unmarshalling example of documents and beans, along with some patterns and rules specifications and a summary of standard rules.
Also this week, Giuseppe Naccarato explains that CORBA cannot use copying to enable applications to transfer objects from the server to the client. This article explains how to simulate the pass-by-value strategy in CORBA so that a client-virtual machine can locally invoke methods implemented on a remote CORBA server. Hence, such a CORBA server will be a class provider and not, as usual, an object provider.
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And to top off this week, ONJava.com hosts the second in a series of book excerpts on working with XML from "NetBeans: The Definitive Guide." In this excerpt, go beyond editing XML in the open source NetBeans framework by checking and validating XML, and generating DTDs, documents, and CSS.
Talk to you again next week,
O'Reilly Network Java Editor
This Week's Featured Articles
Learning and Using Jakarta Digester
Turning an XML document into Java bean objects is a common task, but the SAX and DOM APIs are too low-level. Jakarta Digester uses a series of rules to simplify this important task.
How to Use Local Invocation and CORBA
CORBA does not enable applications to transfer objects from the server to the client by copying. This article explains how to simulate the pass-by-value strategy in CORBA so that a client virtual machine can locally invoke methods implemented on a remote CORBA server.
NetBeans: Working with XML, Part 2
In part two of this three-part series excerpted from "NetBeans: The Definitive Guide," go beyond editing XML in your editors, within the open source NetBeans framework.
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