Form html updating xml
A perfect example of such a class is the Xml Serializer. Talking about pretty printing, one thing that is not so easy with the Xml Text Writer is formatting attributes so they appear on separate lines because the Xml Text Writer does not provide this option.
The following example uses the Xml Node Writer to write object data into an Xml Document. Fortunately there is an Xml Attribute Formatter, which is built into the ppxml command line tool, that provides this functionality.
The cool thing about these classes is that they operate at the reader/writer level so that the Diff Gram can be efficiently transmitted to the other machine and applied there.
The Xml Csv Reader implements the Xml Reader interface so you can use it to load an Xml Document and/or Data Sets or perform other kinds of pipelined XML processing. The Xml Node Writer does the complement to this, namely, it builds an Xml Node tree as a response to calls to the Xml Writer interface.
This is handy when someone has a class that can write to an Xml Writer, but does not provide an Xml Reader pull model interface. You'll probably find the command line executable version of this algorithm very handy.
Information sent from a form with the GET method is visible to everyone (all variable names and values are displayed in the URL). Note: GET should NEVER be used for sending passwords or other sensitive information!
GET also has limits on the amount of information to send. However, because the variables are displayed in the URL, it is possible to bookmark the page. Information sent from a form with the POST method is invisible to others (all names/values are embedded within the body of the HTTP request) and has no limits on the amount of information to send.