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By Ed Ort and Bhakti Mehta,
You will find the following topics covered in this article:
The Extensible Markup Language (XML) and Java technology are natural partners in helping developers exchange data and programs across the Internet. That's because XML has emerged as the standard for exchanging data across disparate systems, and Java technology provides a platform for building portable applications. This partnership is particularly important for Web services, which promise users and application developers program functionality on demand from anywhere to anywhere on the Web. XML and Java technology are recognized as ideal building blocks for developing Web services and applications that access Web services.
But how do you couple these partners in practice? More specifically, how do you access and use an XML document (that is, a file containing XML-tagged data) through the Java programming language? One way to do this, perhaps the most typical way, is through parsers that conform to the Simple API for XML (SAX) or the Document Object Model (DOM).
XML and Java technology are recognized as ideal building blocks for developing Web services and applications that access Web services. A new Java API called Java Architecture for XML Binding (JAXB) can make it easier to access XML documents from applications written in the Java programming language.
Java developers can invoke a SAX or DOM parser in an application through the JAXP API to parse an XML document -- that is, scan the document and logically break it up into discrete pieces. The parsed content is then made available to the application. In the SAX approach, the parser starts at the beginning of the document and passes each piece of the document to the application in the sequence it finds it. Nothing is saved in memory. The application can take action on the data as it gets it from the parser, but it can't do any in-memory manipulation of the data. For example, it can't update the data in memory and return the updated data to the XML file.
In the DOM approach, the parser creates a tree of objects that represents the content and organization of data in the document. In this case, the tree exists in memory. The application can then navigate through the tree to access the data it needs, and if appropriate, manipulate it.
Now developers have another Java API at their disposal that can make it easier to access XML documents: Java Architecture for XML Binding (JAXB). A Reference Implementation of the API is now available in the Java Web Services Developer Pack V 1.1.
Let's look at JAXB in action, and compare it to SAX and DOM-based processing.
Suppose you need to develop a Java application that accesses and displays data in XML documents such as books.xml. These documents contain data about books, such as book name, author, description, and ISBN identification number. You could use the SAX or DOM approach to access an XML document and then display the data. For example, suppose you took the SAX approach. In that case, you would need to:
As an example, here is a program that uses JAXP to create and use a SAX parser to parse an XML document. The program uses a content handler,
MyContentHandler, to display the data passed to it by the SAX parser.
Now let's look at how you use JAXB to access an XML document such as
books.xml and display its data. Using JAXB, you would:
JAXB allows Java developers to access and process XML data without having to know XML or XML processing. For example, there's no need to create or use a SAX parser or write callback methods.
After unmarshalling, your program can access and display the data in the XML document simply by accessing the data in the Java content objects and then displaying it. There is no need to create and use a parser and no need to write a content handler with callback methods. What this means is that developers can access and process XML data without having to know XML or XML processing.
Binding an XML Schema
JAXB simplifies access to an XML document from a Java program by presenting the XML document to the program in a Java format. The first step in this process is to bind the schema for the XML document into a set of Java classes that represents the schema.
Schema: A schema is an XML specification that governs the allowable components of an XML document and the relationships between the components. For example, a schema identifies the elements that can appear in an XML document, in what order they must appear, what attributes they can have, and which elements are subordinate (that is, are child elements) to other elements. An XML document does not have to have a schema, but if it does, it must conform to that schema to be a valid XML document. JAXB requires that the XML document you want to access has a schema, and that schema is written in the W3C XML Schema Language (see the box "Why W3C XML Schema Language?").
Assume, for this example, that the
books.xml document has a schema, books.xsd, that is written in the W3C XML Schema Language. This schema defines a
<Collection> as an element that has a complex type. This means that it has child elements, in this case,
<book> elements. Each
<book> element also has a complex type named
<book> element has child elements such as
<author>. Some of these have their own child elements.
Why W3C XML Schema Language?
The W3C XML Schema Language is not the only schema language. In fact, the XML specification describes document-type definitions (DTDs) as the way to express a schema. In addition, pre-release versions of the JAXB Reference Implementation worked only with DTDs -- that is, not with schemas written in the XML Schema Language. However, the XML Schema Language is much richer than DTDs. For example, schemas written in the XML Schema Language can describe structural relationships and data types that can't be expressed (or can't easily be expressed) in DTDs. There are tools available to convert DTDs to the W3C XML Schema Language, so if you have DTD-based schemas that you used with an earlier version of the JAXB Reference Implementation, you can use these tools to convert the schemas to XML Schema Language.
Binding: Binding a schema means generating a set of Java classes that represents the schema. All JAXB implementations provide a tool called a binding compiler to bind a schema (the way the binding compiler is invoked can be implementation-specific). For example, the JAXB Reference Implementation provides a binding compiler that you can invoke through scripts. Suppose, for example, you want to bind the
books.xsd schema using the binding compiler provided by the JAXB Reference Implementation. Suppose too that you're working in the Solaris Operating Environment. Here's a command you can use to run the script that binds the schema:
xjc.sh -p test.jaxb books.xsd -d work
-p option identifies a package for the generated classes, and the
-d option identifies a target directory. So for this command, the classes are packaged in
test.jaxb within the
In response, the binding compiler generates a set of interfaces and a set of classes that implement the interfaces. Here are the interfaces it generates for the
Collection.java. Represents the
BookType.java. Represents the
ObjectFactory.java. Contains methods for generating instances of the interfaces.
Here are the classes that implement the interfaces (these are generated in an
impl subdirectory). Note that these classes are implementation-specific -- in this example, they are specific to the Reference Implementation. Because the classes are implementation-specific, classes generated by the binding compiler in one JAXB implementation will probably not work with another JAXB implementation. So if you change to another JAXB implementation, you should rebind the schema with the binding compiler provided by that implementation.
impl/CollectionTypeImpl.java. Implements the
CollectionTypeinterface described in
impl/CollectionImpl.java. Implements the
Collectioninterface described in
impl/BookTypeImpl.java. Implements the
BookTypeinterface described in
In total, the generated classes represent the entire
books.xsd schema. Notice that the classes define
setmethods that are used to respectively obtain and specify data for each type of element and attribute in the schema.
You then compile the generated interfaces and classes. For example:
javac test/jaxb/*.java test/jaxb/impl/*.java
This compiles all of the interfaces and classes in the
test.jaxb package generated by the binding compiler.
Unmarshalling an XML document means creating a tree of content objects that represents the content and organization of the document. The content tree is not a DOM-based tree. In fact, content trees produced through JAXB can be more efficient in terms of memory use than DOM-based trees.
The content objects are instances of the classes produced by the binding compiler. In addition to providing a binding compiler, a JAXB implementation must provide runtime APIs for JAXB-related operations such as marshalling. The APIs are provided as part of a binding framework. The binding framework comprises three packages. The primary package,
javax.xml.bind, contains classes and interfaces for performing operations such as unmarshalling, marshalling, and validation (marshalling and validation will be covered later). A second package,
javax.xml.bind.util, contains a number of utility classes. The third package,
javax.xml.bind.helper, is designed for JAXB implementation providers.
To unmarshal an XML document, you:
JAXBContextobject. This object provides the entry point to the JAXB API. When you create the object, you need to specify a context path. This is a list of one or more package names that contain interfaces generated by the binding compiler. By allowing multiple package names in the context path, JAXB allows you to unmarshal a combination of XML data elements that correspond to different schemas.
For example, the following code snippet creates a
JAXBContext object whose context path is
test.jaxb, the package that contains the interfaces generated for the
import javax.xml.bind.JAXBContext; JAXBContext jc = JAXBContext.newInstance("test.jaxb");
Unmarshallerobject. This object controls the process of unmarshalling. In particular, it contains methods that perform the actual unmarshalling operation. For example, the following code snippet creates an
import javax.xml.bind.Unmarshaller; Unmarshaller unmarshaller = jc.createUnmarshaller();
unmarshalmethod. This method does the actual unmarshalling of the XML document. For example, the following statement unmarshals the XML data in the
Collection collection= (Collection) unmarshaller.unmarshal(new File( "books.xml"));
Collectionhere is a
test.jaxb.Collection, not a
getmethods in the schema-derived classes to access the XML data. Recall that the classes that a JAXB compiler generates for a schema include
setmethods you can use to respectively obtain and specify data for each type of element and attribute in the schema. For example, the following statement gets the data in the
CollectionType.BooksType booksType = collection.getBooks(); List bookList = booksType.getBook();
After obtaining the data, you can display it directly from your program. Here, for example, is a program that unmarshals the data in the
books.xml file and then displays the data. If you run the program, you should see the following result:
Book details Item id: 999 Book Name: Learning JAXB Book ISBN: 123445 Book Price: 34 $ Book category: other Book promotion: 10% on this book if purchased by March 2003 No of Authors 1 Author Name Jane Doe Book details Item id: 129 Book Name: Java Webservices today and Beyond Book ISBN: 522965 Book Price: 29 $ Book category: magazine Book promotion: Buy one get Learning webservices Part 1 free No of Authors 2 Author Name John Brown Author Name Peter T.
Validating the Source Data: Notice that the program includes the following statement:
This statement highlights an important feature of JAXB: you can have it validate the source data against the associated schema as part of the unmarshalling operation. In this case, the statement asks JAXB to validate the source data against its schema. If the data is found to be invalid (that is, it doesn't conform to the schema) the JAXB implementation can report it and might take further action. JAXB providers have a lot of flexibility here. The JAXB specification mandates that all provider implementations report validation errors when the errors are encountered, but the implementation does not have to stop processing the data. Some provider implementations might stop processing when the first error is found, others might stop even if many errors are found. In other words, it is possible for a JAXB implementation to successfully unmarshal an invalid XML document, and build a Java content tree. However, the result won't be valid. The main requirement is that all JAXB implementations must be able to unmarshal valid documents.
You can validate source data against an associated schema as part of the unmarshalling operation.
You also have the flexibility of turning the validation switch off if you don't want to incur the additional validation processing overhead.
Unmarshalling Other Sources: Although the example described in this section shows how to unmarshal XML data in a file, you can unmarshal XML data from other input sources such as an
InputStream object, a URL, or a DOM node. You can even unmarshal transformed XML data. For example, you can unmarshal a
javax.xml.transform.sax.SAXSource object. You can also unmarshal SAX events -- in other words, you can do a SAX parse of a document and then pass the events to JAXB for unmarshalling.
An Alternative: Accessing Data without Unmarshalling: JAXB also allows you to access XML data without having to unmarshal it. One of the classes generated from a schema,
ObjectFactory, contains methods to generate objects for each of the schema-derived interfaces and classes. For example, the package generated for the
books.xsd schema includes an
ObjectFactory class that has methods such as
createCollection to create a
Collection object, and
createBookType to create a
BookType object. You can use these methods to create a tree of content objects without doing any unmarshalling. All your program needs is access to the
ObjectFactory class that's in the package for the pertinent schema. Then you can use the appropriate methods in the
ObjectFactory class to create the objects you need. After you create the objects, you need to provide their content. To do that, you use the
set methods in the objects.
Instead of accessing data in an XML document, suppose you need to build an XML document through a Java application. Here too using JAXB is easier. Let's investigate.
You could use the DOM approach to build an XML document, but not SAX. That's because you would need to build and populate the content of the document in memory -- recall that SAX does not allow you to perform any in-memory manipulation of data. Using the DOM approach, your program needs to create and use DOM objects and methods to build the document. DOM is designed to represent the content and organization of data in a document as a tree of objects. To build the document, your program uses DOM to create a
Document object that represents the document. Your program then uses
Document object methods to create other objects that represent the nodes of the tree. Each node contains content for the XML document. You then append the nodes in an order that reflects the organization of the tree. In other words, your program uses DOM object methods to create a root node, and append the root node to the
Document object. Then it creates child nodes and appends them to the root node. If a child node has children of its own, your program uses DOM object methods to create those nodes and append them to their parent node.
Unlike the SAX approach, there is no need in DOM to write a content handler and callback methods. However the DOM approach requires you to understand the organization of the document tree. In fact, if you use DOM to access data, you create a parser that builds a tree, and then you use DOM methods to navigate to the appropriate object in the tree that contains the data you need. So an understanding of the tree's organization is a requirement. Compare this to JAXB, where you have direct access to unmarshalled XML data through objects in the content tree. As in DOM-based processing, JAXB allows access to data in non-sequential order, but it doesn't force an application to navigate through a tree to access the data. In addition, with all the creating and appending of objects that represent the nodes of the tree, the DOM approach can be tedious.
Here, for example, is a program that uses DOM to build and populate a document, and then write the document to an XML file. Notice that the type of data that gets populated into the document is similar to the data in the
books.xml file that was used in the first example, Accessing an XML Document. In fact, the program validates the document it builds against the books.xsd schema that was used in the first example.
Now let's look at how you use JAXB to build the same document, validate it against the
books.xsd schema, and write the document to an XML file. Using JAXB, you would:
As in DOM-based processing, JAXB allows access to data in non-sequential order, but it doesn't force an application to navigate through a tree to access the data.
In this process, you don't deal with the intricacies of the DOM object model or even need to know XML.
This is the same operation you perform prior to unmarshalling a document. In this case, the schema is for the XML document you want to build. Of course, if you've already bound the schema (for instance, you unmarshalled an XML document, updated the data, and now want to write the updated data back to the XML document), you don't have to bind the schema again.
The content tree represents the content that you want to build into the XML document. You can create the content tree by unmarshalling XML data, or you can create it using the
ObjectFactory class that's generated by binding the appropriate schema. Let's use the
ObjectFactory approach. First, create an instance of the
ObjectFactory objFactory = new ObjectFactory();
create methods in the
ObjectFactory object to create each of the objects in the content tree. For example:
Collection collection= (Collection) objFactory.createCollection(); Collection.BooksType booksType = objFactory. createCollectionTypeBooksType(); BookType book = objFactory.createBookType();
set methods in the created objects to specify data values. For example:
book.setItemId("307"); book.setName("JAXB today and beyond");
Marshalling is the opposite of unmarshalling. It creates an XML document from a content tree. To marshal a content tree, you:
JAXBContextobject, and specify the appropriate context path -- that is, the package that contains the classes and interfaces for the bound schema. As is the case for unmarshalling, you can specify multiple package names in the context path. That gives you a way of building an XML document using a combination of XML data elements that correspond to different schemas.
import javax.xml.bind.JAXBContext; JAXBContext jaxbContext = JAXBContext.newInstance("test.jaxb");
Marshallerobject. This object controls the process of marshalling. In particular, it contains methods that perform the actual marshalling operation.
import javax.xml.bind.Marshaller; Marshaller marshaller = jaxbContext.createMarshaller();
Marshallerobject has properties that you can set through the
setPropertymethod. For example, you can specify the output encoding to be used when marshalling the XML data. Or you can tell the
Marshallerto format the resulting XML data with line breaks and indentation. The following statement turns this output format property on -- line breaks and indentation will appear in the output format:
marshaller.setProperty(Marshaller.JAXB_FORMATTED_OUTPUT, new Boolean(true));
marshalmethod. This method does the actual marshalling of the content tree. When you call the method, you specify an object that contains the root of the content tree, and the output target. For example, the following statement marshals the content tree whose root is in the
collectionobject and writes it as an output stream to the XML file
marshaller.marshal(collection, new FileOutputStream("jaxbOutput.xml"));
Here, for example, is a program that creates a content tree, fills it with data, and then marshals the content tree to an XML file.
Validating the Content Tree: Notice that validation is not performed as part of the marshalling operation. In other words, unlike the case for unmarshalling, there is no
setValidating method for marshalling. Instead, when marshalling data, you use the
Validator class that is a part of the binding framework to validate a content tree against a schema. For example:
import javax.xml.bind.Validator; Validator validator = jaxbContext.createValidator(); validator.validate(collection));
Validating the data as a separate operation from marshalling gives you a lot of flexibility. For example, you can do the validating at one point in time, and do the marshalling at another time. Or you can do some additional processing in between the two operations. Note that the JAXB specification doesn't require a content tree to be valid before it's marshalled. That doesn't necessarily mean that a JAXB implementation will allow invalid data to be marshalled -- it might marshal part or all of the invalid data, or not. But all JAXB implementations must be able to marshal valid data.
Marshalling to Other Targets: Although the example described in this section shows how to marshal data to an XML file, you can marshal to other output formats such as an
OutputStream object or a DOM node. You can also marshal to a transformed data format such as
javax.xml.transform.SAXResult. You can even marshal to a content handler. This allows you to process the data as SAX events.
Here's a final example, one that logically combines elements of accessing an XML document and building an XML document. Suppose you need to update an XML document. In the DOM approach, you would create and use a DOM parser to navigate to the appropriate object in the tree that contains the data you need, update the data, and then write the updated data to an XML file. Here, for example, is a program that uses DOM to update an XML document. As discussed in Building an XML Document, the DOM approach is relatively tedious and forces you to know the organization of the content tree.
Here, by comparison, is a JAXB program that updates an XML document. Specifically, it updates an unmarshalled content tree and then marshals it back to an XML document. Notice how JAXB simplifies the process. The program has direct access to the object it needs to update. The program uses a
get method to access the data it needs, and a
set method to update the data.
Although it's tempting to think that the XML data can make a "roundtrip" unchanged, there's no guarantee of that. In other words, if you use JAXB to unmarshal an XML document and then marshal it back to the same XML file, there's no guarantee that the XML document will look exactly the same at it did originally. For example, the indentation of the resulting XML document might be a bit different than the original. The JAXB specification does not require the preservation of the XML information set in a roundtrip from XML document-to-Java representation-to XML document. But it also doesn't forbid the preserving of it.
The JAXB specification describes the default behavior for binding a subset of XML schema components to Java components. The specification identifies which XML schema components must be bound and to what Java representations these components are bound. For example, the XML built-in datatype
xsd:string must be bound to the Java data type
java.lang.String. All JAXB compiler implementations must implement the default binding specifications. However there are times when the default behavior might not be what you want. For example, suppose you want an XML data type mapped to a Java data type that is different than the type called for by the default binding specification. Or you want the binding compiler to assign a name of your choice to a class that it generates.
To meet these and other customization needs, JAXB allows you to annotate a schema with binding declarations that override or extend the default binding behavior. JAXB allows these declarations to be made "inline" -- that is, in the schema, or in a separate document.
The JAXB specification describes the default behavior for binding a subset of XML schema components to Java components. However JAXB allows you to annotate a schema with binding declarations that override or extend the default binding behavior.
Let's look at a customization example. Here is an annotated version of the
books.xsd schema that was used in the previous examples. The annotations in this example are inline.
annotation element near the top of the schema:
<xs:annotation> <xs:appinfo> <jaxb:globalBindings generateIsSetMethod="true"> bindingStyle="modelGroupBinding" choiceContentProperty="true" > <xjc:serializable uid="12343"/> <jaxb:javaType name="short" xmlType="xs:long" printMethod="javax.xml.bind.DatatypeConverter.printShort" parseMethod="javax.xml.bind.DatatypeConverter.parseShort"/> </jaxb:globalBindings> </xs:appinfo> </xs:annotation>
All binding declarations are in an
annotation element and its subordinate
appinfo element. In fact, all inline binding declarations must be made this way.
This block of code demonstrates a number of customizations that you can make to a schema:
Make global customizations: The
<jaxb:globalBindings ...> element specifies binding declarations that have global scope. In JAXB, binding declarations can be specified at different levels, or "scopes." Each scope inherits from the scopes above it, and binding declarations in a scope override binding declarations in scopes above it. Global scope is at the top of the scope hierarchy. It covers all the schema elements in the source schema and (recursively) any schemas that are included or imported by the source schema. Global scope is followed in the hierarchy by Schema scope (covers all the schema elements in the target namespace of a schema), Definition scope (covers all schema elements that reference a specified type definition or a global declaration), and Component scope (applies only to a specific schema element that was annotated with a binding declaration).
Notice that the namespace prefix (
jaxb) for the
<globalBindings> element is bound to http://www.oracle.com/webfolder/technetwork/jsc/xml/ns/jaxb/index.html. This URI contains the core schema for binding declarations.
Add method signatures. The declaration
generateIsSetMethod="true" tells the binding compiler to generate
isSet methods for the properties of all generated classes. These methods are used to determine if a property in a class is set or has a default value.
Change binding style. By default, schema components that have complex types and that have a content type property of mixed or element-only are bound with a style called element binding. In element binding, each element in the complex type is mapped to a unique content property. Alternatively, you can change the binding style to model group binding by specifying
bindingStyle="modelGroupBinding" choiceContentProperty="true". In model group binding, schema components that have complex type and that are nested in the schema are mapped to Java interfaces. This gives users a way to specifically customize these nested components. For example, the following component is nested in the customized schema:
<xs:element name="promotion"> <xs:complexType> <xs:choice> <xs:element name="Discount" type="xs:string" /> <xs:element name="None" type="xs:string"/> </xs:choice> </xs:complexType> </xs:element>
As result of the global declarations made earlier, the binding compiler will generate the following methods for the elements tagged as
java.lang.Object getDiscountOrNone(); void setDiscountOrNone(java.lang.Object value); boolean is SetDiscountOrNone();
Include vendor-specific extensions. The declaration
<xjc:serializable uid="12343"/> is an extension binding declaration. The
xjc prefix binds to a namespace for extension binding declarations. These declarations are vendor-specific extensions to the binding declarations defined in http://www.oracle.com/webfolder/technetwork/jsc/xml/ns/jaxb/index.html. Here, the vendor-specific declaration covers the binding of classes that implement
java.io.Serializable. The serial version uid 12343 will be assigned to each generated class.
Customize the binding of a simple data type. The declaration
<jaxb:javaType name="short" xmlType="xs:long" binds the XML datatype
xs:long to the Java data type
short. This overrides the default binding behavior, which is to bind
xs:long to the Java primitive data type
long. The additional declaration
printMethod="javax.xml.bind.DatatypeConverter.parseShort" tells the binding compiler to use the
DatatypeConverter.parseShort method in JAXB's
javax.xml.bind package to convert a lexical representation of the XML data type into the Java data type. The parse method is invoked by the JAXB provider's implementation during unmarshalling. The additional declaration
printMethod="javax.xml.bind.DatatypeConverter.printShort" tells the binding compiler to use the
DatatypeConverter.printShort method in JAXB's
javax.xml.bin package to convert the Java data type into a lexical representation of the XML data type. The print method is invoked by the JAXB provider's implementation during marshalling.
Additional customizations: Other annotations in the schema illustrate additional types of customization, such as annotating a specific schema element to a Java Content Interface or Java Element Interface. This is done through a
<class> binding declaration. In the annotated schema example, a
<class> binding declaration is used to specify the name
MyCollection for the interface bound to the
<Collection> class. Another binding declaration in the annotated schema example binds the
<bookCategory> element to its Java representation as a typesafe enumeration class. Although not illustrated in the annotated schema, another type of customization you can make is to specify javadoc for a generated package or class. These are only some of the many binding customizations that JAXB allows.
You can see the impact of the binding declarations by binding the annotated schema. When you do the binding, specify the
-extension option, as in the following command:
xjc.sh -extension -p cust books_customization.xsd
-extension option allows you to use vendor-provided extensions. You need this to enable the extension binding declaration in the schema. If you don't specify the
-extension option, the binding compiler will run in "strict" mode. In this mode, it allows only for default bindings, and will produce an error message when it comes to the extension binding declaration.
After you run the program, examine the interfaces and classes that the binding compiler generates, and compare them to the interfaces and classes generated from the uncustomized schema. For example, here is the
CollectionType.java file generated for the unnamed complex type for the
<Collection> element. Notice the additional methods that have been added because of the binding customizations.
Let's reiterate a number of important advantages of using JAXB:
InputStreamobject, a URL, a DOM node, or a transformed source object.
OutputStreamobject, a DOM node, or a transformed data object
ObjectFactorymethods to create the objects and then use
setmethods in the generated objects to create content.
Validatorclass, separately from marshalling. For example, you can do the validating at one point in time, and do the marshalling at another time.
Java developers should find JAXB a welcome aid in developing Web services and other Java-XML applications.
If you'd like to run the examples in this article with Java Web Services Developer Pack V 1.1, you need to:
JWSDP_HOMEenvironment variable to the Java Web Services Developer Pack V 1.1 installation directory. For example, if you're using the C shell in the Solaris Operating Environment, enter the command:
setenv JWSDP_HOME install_dir
replace install_dir with the Java Web Services Developer Pack V 1.1 installation directory.
setenv jaxb_lib $JWSDP_HOME/jaxb-1.0/lib setenv jaxp_lib $JWSDP_HOME/jaxp-1.2.2/lib/endorsed setenv jwsdp_lib $JWSDP_HOME/jwsdp-shared/lib
and on one line:
setenv CLASSPATH $jwsdp_lib/jax-qname.jar: $jwsdp_lib/namespace.jar:$jaxb_lib/jaxb-api.jar: $jaxb_lib/jaxb-libs.jar:$jaxb_lib/jaxb-ri.jar: $jaxb_lib/jaxb-xjc.jar: $jaxp_lib/dom.jar:$jaxp_lib/sax.jar: $jaxp_lib/xalan.jar:$jaxp_lib/xercesImpl.jar: $jaxp_lib/xsltc.jar:$jaxp_lib/../jaxp-api.jar: .:classes:work
setenv PATH $JWSDP_HOME/jaxb-1.0/bin:$PATH
Ed Ort is a Java staff member. He has written extensively about Java technology and Web services.
Bhakti Mehta is a Member of Technical Staff at Sun Microsystems Inc. She is in the Web Technologies and Standards Interoperability and Quality team, and has worked with JAXP, JAXB, JAXR and JAXM.