Xml validating reader
On this project, it's a (light) requirement that we use the specification schemas unchanged. So, I pass in a custom resolver that will find the correct schema given the URI (the value in the schema Location attribute) and return it, in this example, as a stream.
Here we just grab the relative filename from out of the file:/// URI that we're passed into Get Entity each time a schema Location needs to be resolved. I wrap the whole thing in a factory method and cache the compiled Xml Schema Collection so we don't load and compile this more than once. I've seen folks build Assembly schemas like assembly:/// and embed stuff in the schemas, but eh, who has the time.
JSON Schema View will be immediately familiar to XMLSpy customers who’ve used XML Schema View and are now learning to design JSON Schemas, while at the same time being easy to comprehend for new users.
Use the JSON Schema editor for: Despite the growing popularity of JSON, there isn't a widely used language for querying and transforming JSON data.
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Testing and perfecting XSLT stylesheets can be a complicated, time-consuming process.I added all the schemas to the project, right clicked "Properties" and set them all to Embedded Resources.When you request an embedded resource you need to ask for the file using the original file name as well as the namespace.This is simpler, IMHO and works for relative file locations and didn't take 10 minutes to write.Quote of the day: Scott Hanselman is a former professor, former Chief Architect in finance, now speaker, consultant, father, diabetic, and Microsoft employee.
Personally I find the "relative filename" style to be the most flexible.