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XML Technologies: What, Why, & How
XML (Extensible Markup Language) is a markup language for defining the syntax and semantics of structured data. XML is simple to understand. But complexity arises as a result of the numerous domain (industry) specific dialects of XML that are being designed and standardized, and other dialects focused on making XML an even more powerful data description language.
The use of XML is spreading rapidly in a wide variety of application domains giving rise to domain (industry) specific dialects of XML. Using an XML framework will not only reduces costs, but, more importantly, it will be the accepted way of exchanging data between applications, between corporations, and perhaps within applications themselves.
With the increasing popularity of XML, corporations will find it increasingly necessary to use XML (and its dialects) as the lingua franca for describing and exchanging data. Corporations will have to ensure that their processes, such as procurement and sales, are XML enabled, that they can generate, accept, and process XML documents such as RFPs (request for proposals), that their products and applications can import and export XML data, and so forth. XML interfaces will be needed for product interoperability and for enabling enterprise systems to access Web (electronic) services.
This report gives a deep overview of XML technologies (XML plus dialects, and related facilities) to facilitate and help in making XML-related decisions.
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