Sax parser not validating
This article has been translated to Serbo-Croatian language by Anja Skrba from Entire library is contained in a single header file, and requires no building or configuration. Property Tree library, which presents a higher level interface, and uses Rapid Xml as its default XML parser. Supports XML namespaces, wide range of character sets & encodings. Info from the developer: The packaging is or debian package (not yet in debian repo).
Compliant to XML 1.0, partially XML 1.1, DOM lv1, DOM lv2 Core, partially DOM lv3, SAX 1.0/2.0, Namespaces, XML Schema. Instead, it uses an underlying parser like expat, libxml, Xerces or MSXML to do the low level parsing. It aims to provide a more lightweight and hassle-free alternative to MSXML with a focus on native C development (as opposed to managed/. Xml Lite features a simple "pull" programming model with a stream-oriented Xml Reader class.
In case this doesn’t sound all that appealing, there’s also an alternative approach: construct a tree structure representing the XML data in memory and then traverse the branches of the tree to get to the fruit – the data – hanging on to them.
There is also another project, Ti CPP - Tiny XML , which aims to be a more advanced "C style" interface to Tiny Xml. Article at msdn.Xml Lite Documentation High performance, lightweight native C XML parser from Microsoft.
As a format, this is as close to universal as you can get – every computer system on planet Earth can read and process ASCII text, making XML extremely portable between platforms and systems.
Tie this in with that other platform-independent language, Java, and you have a marriage made in cross-platform heaven.
Nope, you need something a little more powerful, something with more horsepower under the hood. By marking up data fragments with HTML-like tags and attributes, XML provides the content author with an efficient and simple method of describing data…and the Web developer with a powerful new weapon to add to his or her arsenal.
Now, XML data is physically stored in text files, as pure ASCII.