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- To: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Subject: Re: [xml-dev] Relax NG - increasing acceptance at W3C?
- From: Norman Walsh <email@example.com>
- Date: Fri, 06 Jun 2003 15:50:53 -0400
- In-reply-to: <251f01c315ef$d1593f80$1401a8c0@snobird> (Bob Foster's messageof "Fri, 9 May 2003 00:57:02 -0500")
- References: <firstname.lastname@example.org><251f01c315ef$d1593f80$1401a8c0@snobird>
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[ Doing a periodic skim through xml-dev ]
/ "Bob Foster" <email@example.com> was heard to say:
| From: <AndrewWatt2000@aol.com>
|> It may not be totally coincidence that Relax NG seems to be eliciting most
|> interest in the context of presentation-related technologies.
| You think RELAX NG has some special affinity for presentation?
To the exclusion of other types of structure, no. But I do think
relaxing the content model ambiguity rules makes building schemas for
document-oriented schemas really pleasant in RELAX NG.
And I think if you're doing schemas with lots of mixed content, you
probably aren't going to find it (as) easy to take advantage of the
"strong typing" features of XSD.
So RELAX NG becomes a pretty clearly superior choice.
Be seeing you,
Norman.Walsh@Sun.COM | We learn from experience that not everything
XML Standards Architect | which is incredible is untrue.--Cardinal De
Web Tech. and Standards | Retz
Sun Microsystems, Inc. |
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