XCDL: an XML-oriented visual composition definition language

XCDL: an XML-oriented visual composition definition language iiWAS2010 Proceedings XML XCDL: an XML-Oriented Visual Composition Definition Language Gilbert Tekli Telecom St Etienne, Jean Monnet University St Etienne, France +33 4 77 48 50 34 Richard Chbeir LE2I Laboratory (UMR-CNRS), Bourgogne University Dijon, France +33 3 80 39 36 55 Jacques Fayolle Telecom St Etienne, Jean Monnet University St Etienne, France +33 4 77 48 50 00 gilbert.tekli@univ-st-etienne.fr Richard.Chbeir@ubourgogne.fr jacques.fayolle@univ-stetienne.fr A BST R A C T XML data flow has reached beyond the world of computer science and has spread to other areas such as data communication, e-commerce and instant messaging. Therefore, manipulating this data by non expert programmers is becoming imperative. On one hand, Mashups have emerged a few years ago, providing users with visual tools for web data manipulation but not necessarily XML specific. Mashups have been leaning towards functional composition but no formal languages have yet been defined. On the other hand, visual languages for XML have been emerging since the standardization of XML, and mostly relying on querying XML data for extraction or structure transformations. These languages are mainly based on existing textual XML languages, have limited expressiveness and do not provide non expert programmers with means to manipulate XML data. In http://www.deepdyve.com/assets/images/DeepDyve-Logo-lg.png

XCDL: an XML-oriented visual composition definition language

Association for Computing Machinery — Nov 8, 2010

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Datasource
Association for Computing Machinery
Copyright
Copyright © 2010 by ACM Inc.
ISBN
978-1-4503-0421-4
doi
10.1145/1967486.1967510
Publisher site
See Article on Publisher Site

Abstract

iiWAS2010 Proceedings XML XCDL: an XML-Oriented Visual Composition Definition Language Gilbert Tekli Telecom St Etienne, Jean Monnet University St Etienne, France +33 4 77 48 50 34 Richard Chbeir LE2I Laboratory (UMR-CNRS), Bourgogne University Dijon, France +33 3 80 39 36 55 Jacques Fayolle Telecom St Etienne, Jean Monnet University St Etienne, France +33 4 77 48 50 00 gilbert.tekli@univ-st-etienne.fr Richard.Chbeir@ubourgogne.fr jacques.fayolle@univ-stetienne.fr A BST R A C T XML data flow has reached beyond the world of computer science and has spread to other areas such as data communication, e-commerce and instant messaging. Therefore, manipulating this data by non expert programmers is becoming imperative. On one hand, Mashups have emerged a few years ago, providing users with visual tools for web data manipulation but not necessarily XML specific. Mashups have been leaning towards functional composition but no formal languages have yet been defined. On the other hand, visual languages for XML have been emerging since the standardization of XML, and mostly relying on querying XML data for extraction or structure transformations. These languages are mainly based on existing textual XML languages, have limited expressiveness and do not provide non expert programmers with means to manipulate XML data. In

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