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Commentaire: The book has been read, but is in excellent condition. Pages are intact and not marred by notes or highlighting. The spine remains undamaged.
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XSL Companion (Anglais) Broché – 12 juillet 2002

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3,5 étoiles sur 5 20 commentaires provenant des USA

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Description du produit

Présentation de l'éditeur

A concise, comprehensive and accessible guide to the scope, strengths and limitations of the XSL (eXtensible Stylesheet Language) family of stylesheet standards for XML, this book explains the practical ways in which XSL can be utilized for formatting and manipulating information held in the hugely popular XML data format.

Biographie de l'auteur

Neil Bradley is an XML consultant with almost 20 years practical experience in the field of mark-up  languages.  He is an experienced trainer, a regular speaker at industry events and contributes to specialist magazines and journals.  He is the author of 'The Concise SGML Companion' and 'The XML Companion.3/e.'

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Amazon.com: 3.5 étoiles sur 5 20 commentaires
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Great Review 9 septembre 2016
Par Robert H. - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
Perfect for my needs. Library has 1st edition but 2nd truly has 30% more. Thanks!
1 internautes sur 5 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Useless for learning 15 septembre 2002
Par Un client - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I'm an experienced web developer beginning to work heavily with XML. I bought this book based on the reviews here to help me get up to speed on XSL & XSLT. Well, it's useless for that purpose. I haven't been able to find a single complete example in the entire book (fortunately, they are plentifully available on the web for free). All it has are small code fragments.
Also, the book is completely silent on the current state of browser support for XSL/XML: Nowhere does it address compatibility issues or mention that what works in IE5 won't in IE6 and visa versa, nevermind Netscape. Repeatedly throughout the book we are informed that software that supports XSL is "emerging" yet it never mentions what actually exists NOW! It seems the author is more concerned about his book not becoming dated than with it actually being useful.
In short, this book may turn out to be a good reference in a couple years after full support for XSL has "emerged" in enough places, but for now, look elsewhere.
0 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
2.0 étoiles sur 5 Not a good introduction 21 novembre 2007
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché Achat vérifié
I am one of those who wish to pick up a book and be able to work with the technology in matter of hours, and this book is not the right one for it.
5.0 étoiles sur 5 Title perfectly describes this book 23 novembre 2002
Par Mike Tarrani - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
For the XML developer this book is a perfect companion. It makes no real pretense to teach XSL, and if you're looking for such a book this is not it. What it does is provide developers of basic-to-advanced skill levels with tips, advice and clear explanations for using XSL in accordance with the XSLT standard, including XSLT, XPath and XSL.

What makes this book valuable as a reference and 'cookbook' is the examples, stylistic approaches that are based on sound software engineering practices, and excellent use of illustrations to reinforce complex concepts, such as subexpressions, path directions and lexical elements of the XSLT family.

Another point in the book's favor is the thorough coverage of all aspects of XSLT, from obvious solutions and advice, to highlighting subtle nuances and 'gotchas' that developers will encounter. The author does an effective job of transferring his knowledge in the form of the book to readers, and is the main reason why this book is an important companion to developers at all skill levels. Given the growing use of XML and related protocols - especially the XSLT sub family - this book is an important addition to the body of knowledge and is one professional tool that you should have on your desk or at least within reach.
34 internautes sur 34 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
4.0 étoiles sur 5 Converting XML documents 14 octobre 2002
Par W Boudville - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Broché
Computing seems to have a propensity to generate an
awesome acronym soup; two examples being XSL and XSLT.
The difference between these is rather nuanced.
Frankly, for most purposes, I would consider them
interchangeable. But if you really want to know the
difference, this book does a neat job explaining.
Both have to do with manipulating XML documents. XSLT
transforms an XML document into another document. The
output can be XML, or any other format, with XHTML
being a popular choice. XSLT does not necessarily have
anything to do with presentation, per se. It is a
declarative language, like SQL, and unlike C or java,
which are procedural languages. If the latter is your
background, this may be your biggest impedence
mismatch. Takes some getting used to. But the text is
clearly written to help you along.
Pure XSL, on the other hand, is an XML based
formatting language. It is explicitly for displaying
documents. In fact, it draws many of its property
names and actions from CSS (Cascading Style Sheets).
This was done to let those familiar with the latter
pick up XSL quickly. There is a long chapter on XSL
that goes exhaustively through its many properties.
TeX and troff gurus will see numerous layout concepts
redone here in new flesh.
Overall, a very useful and up to date book. The
examples and accompanying text do succinctly convey
the meanings intended. This book has clarity. You are
not deluged in unnecessarily complicated explanations.
I do have some caveats. Firstly, tree diagrams are
drawn from left to right?! Those from a computer
science background are used to trees always being
drawn from top to bottom. A minor thing, but still a
little offputting. Like reading a book where all the
pages are in landscape mode, instead of portrait mode.
Secondly, XML is case sensitive, unlike HTML, as the
author points out. So, for example, <body> and <BODY>
mean the same thing in HTML. But <atag> and <ATAG> are
not the same in XML. The problem is that in many
places, the author writes a tag in a body of code, in
lower case, like <root>. But he then refers to it in
the text as Root, capitalised for emphasis. This can
be very confusing to an XML newcomer.
Lastly, many chapters could have done with problem
sets and possibly answers. I understand that this
would add to the book length. But it would greatly aid
the reader, by giving her something to attack, instead
of merely reading. Subject retention and all that.
Especially apropos because the subject lends itself to
explicit problem composition. Answers are objective;
not just some vague essay writing. Plus, unlike some
other software topics, the questions and answers can
be concisely stated. There is no need for a mass of
source code.
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