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Xml python

Tinkering with XML and Python  Tinkering with XML and Python

 A major element of getting started on working with XML in Python is sorting out the comparative capabilities of all the available modules. In this first installment of his new Python column, "Charming Python," This article briefly describes the most popular and useful XML-related Python modules, and points you to resources for downloading individual modules and reading more about them. This article will help you determine which modules are most appropriate for your specific task....

Introduces the Python xml_pickle object  Introduces the Python xml_pickle object

 In the first installment of his new 'XML Matters' column -- and as part of his ongoing quest to create a more seamless integration between XML and Python -- David Mertz presents the xml_pickle module. Mertz discusses the design goals and decisions that went into xml_pickle and provides a list of likely uses....
Tags: create, design, xml, list, into, column, quest, integration, part,

How to use Python's xml_objectify  How to use Python's xml_objectify

 In this article David Mertz presents the xml_objectify module as part of his ongoing quest to create a more seamless integration between XML and Python. He has described how to use xml_objectify and the advantages of using this "Pythonic" module for working with XML documents as objects....

xml_pickle and xml_objectify  xml_pickle and xml_objectify

 Since author David Mertz first introduced his handy utilities for high-level Python handling of XML documents, users and readers have contributed a number of extremely useful enhancements and suggestions. This column presents some of the changes to his module suite, as well as some tips on advanced aspects of using and customizing the modules. Code samples demonstrate py_obj._XML attributes, node attributes treated as objects and lists, py_obj magic attribute behavior, and more....

XML Processing with Python  XML Processing with Python

 This article illustrates the principle features of the Python language, and then examine the XML processing capabilities of Python....
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XML tools for Python  XML tools for Python

 The first two installments of this column provided an overview of working with XML in Python. In the year since those initial writings, however, the state of XML tools for Python has advanced significantly. Unfortunately, most of these advances have not been backwards compatible. This special installment article revisits the author`s previous discussion of XML tools, and provides up-to-date code samples....

The Python Web Services Developer, Part 2  The Python Web Services Developer, Part 2

 This is the beginning of a short series on creating a software repository system built on Web services and developed in the Python programming language. This article shows you the details of using the 4Suite open-source XML server with Python to create Web service-based applications....

xml_pickle and xml_objectify  xml_pickle and xml_objectify

 This column presents some of the changes to the author`s previous module suite, utilities for high-level Python handling of XML documents, as well as some tips on advanced aspects of using and customizing the modules. Code samples demonstrate py_obj._XML attributes, node attributes treated as objects and lists, py_obj magic attribute behavior, and more....
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Introduces the Python xml_pickle object  Introduces the Python xml_pickle object

 As part of the ongoing quest to create a more seamless integration between XML and Python, this article presents the xml_pickle module. The author discusses the design goals and decisions that went into xml_pickle and provides a list of likely uses....

How to use Python`s xml_objectify  How to use Python`s xml_objectify

 This article presents the xml_objectify module. It describes how to use xml_objectify and the advantages of using this "Pythonic" module for working with XML documents as objects....

Intro to PYX  Intro to PYX

 XML is a fairly simple format. It uses plain Unicode text rather than binary encoding, and all the structures are declared with predictable-looking tags. Nonetheless, there are still enough rules in the XML grammar that a carefully debugged parser is needed to process XML documents -- and every parser imposes its own particular programming style. An alternative is to make XML even simpler. The open-source PYX format is a purely line-oriented format for representing XML documents that allows for much easier processing of XML document contents with common text tools like grep, sed, awk, wc, and the usual UNIX collection....

 

 

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