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In the SAX approach, the parser starts at the beginning of the document and passes each piece of the document to the application in the sequence it finds it. The application can take action on the data as it gets it from the parser, but it can't do any in-memory manipulation of the data.

For example, it can't update the data in memory and return the updated data to the XML file.

For example, a schema identifies the elements that can appear in an XML document, in what order they must appear, what attributes they can have, and which elements are subordinate (that is, are child elements) to other elements.

An XML document does not have to have a schema, but if it does, it must conform to that schema to be a valid XML document.

One way to do this, perhaps the most typical way, is through parsers that conform to the Simple API for XML (SAX) or the Document Object Model (DOM).

Both of these parsers are provided by Java API for XML Processing (JAXP).

This partnership is particularly important for Web services, which promise users and application developers program functionality on demand from anywhere to anywhere on the Web.

XML and Java technology are recognized as ideal building blocks for developing Web services and applications that access Web services. More specifically, how do you access and use an XML document (that is, a file containing XML-tagged data) through the Java programming language?

Java developers can invoke a SAX or DOM parser in an application through the JAXP API to parse an XML document -- that is, scan the document and logically break it up into discrete pieces.

The parsed content is then made available to the application.

May 2017 By Ken Jones Device detection is like oxygen for the mobile internet.