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Ed Day scripsit:
> From a practical standpoint, an ASN.1 SET construct is roughly equivalent to
> an <xsd:all>. Both allow the elements defined within to be transmitted in
> any order.
In a word, the difference is that SET says the transmission order has no
meaning, whereas xsd:all says the order might or might not mean something.
John Cowan email@example.com www.reutershealth.com www.ccil.org/~cowan
Promises become binding when there is a meeting of the minds and consideration
is exchanged. So it was at King's Bench in common law England; so it was
under the common law in the American colonies; so it was through more than
two centuries of jurisprudence in this country; and so it is today.
--_Specht v. Netscape_