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Displaying keyword search results 1 - 6
Created by freyo on May 23, 2011 14:30:18    Last update: May 23, 2011 14:31:08
There are two distinct ways to process XPath: with namespace and without namespace. The code is different depending on whether the parser is namespace aware. Code without namespace: import java.io.*; import javax.xml.parsers.*; ... code with namespace: import java.io.*; import java.util.Iterator; ... XML without namespace: <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8" standalone="n... XML with namespace: <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8" standalone="n... The same XPath expression works for both XML files when the parser is not namespace aware. When the parser is namespace aware, you have to adjust the XPath accordingly depending on whether the XML has namespace declarations: " /test-license/licensee/name/text() " works for the XML file without namespace, while " /p:test-license/p:licensee/p:name/text() " works for the XML file with namespace.
Created by alfa on April 06, 2011 13:23:40    Last update: April 06, 2011 13:23:40
A file can be read as URL with the java.net package. You must provide absolute path after the URI scheme name file:// . package com.demo.io; import java.io.*; i...
Created by Dr. Xi on January 14, 2010 00:28:27    Last update: March 30, 2011 15:37:44
A task that a Java developer does so frequently is to find out where a certain class can be found - to resolve compilation errors, classpath issues, or version conflicts of the same class introduced by multiple class loaders. A long while back I wrote a simple Perl script to perform the task. Later I was informed that there are Swing based Jar Browser and Jars Browser . Then, there are a couple of shell one-liners: # one liner 1 find -name "*.jar" -print0 | xarg... But all of them share the same problem: if a class is in a jar nested in another jar, it cannot be found. Such is the case for a class inside a jar under the WEB-INF/lib directory of a...
Created by Dr. Xi on June 19, 2010 04:34:01    Last update: June 19, 2010 04:39:13
Java SE 6 contains built-in utilities to generate XML signatures. This is an example that generates XML signatures using a Java keystore. It has options to generate signature for the whole document, for an element with a specific ID, or for elements matched by an XPATH expression. The XML document used to test is taken from Getting Started with XML Security : <?xml version="1.0"?> <PatientRecord> ... This is the Java code: import java.io.FileInputStream; import java.io.... However, it looks like the XPATH transform is not working. The digest generated with XPATH filter is exactly the same as that without it (i.e., the whole document)! Another reference: Programming With the Java XML Digital Signature API
Created by Dr. Xi on September 29, 2008 23:21:38    Last update: January 16, 2010 23:36:05
Create a startup script for inetd Copy /etc/init.d/skeleton to /etc/init.d/inetd . Change the top section of the script to read: PATH=/usr/sbin:/usr/bin:/sbin:/bin DESC="In... Now inetd can be stopped/started/restarted like this: sudo /etc/init.d/inetd stop sudo /etc/init.... Add links to rc*.d $ sudo update-rc.d inetd defaults Adding sy... If you no longer need to start inetd at boot up: $ sudo update-rc.d -f inetd remove update-r... This would remove the links from the start up sequence but leave /etc/init.d/inetd in place. Contents of /etc/init.d/skeleton : #! /bin/sh ### BEGIN INIT INFO # Provide...
Created by Dr. Xi on September 25, 2008 02:58:27    Last update: October 14, 2008 22:49:32
This following code came from a JavaWorld tip, with some minor modifications. public class JWhich { /** * Retu...