Like the other data binding frameworks, Quick has several additional features that are useful. Some of these features may turn out to be exactly what you need and will help you decide whether Quick is useful for your own programming needs.
earlier, Quick does not consider class
generation from DTDs a standard part of its process flow. However, it
does provide class generation, which is useful when using Quick in
more traditional data binding applications. For the process to work,
you will need a QJML binding schema, such as the one shown in Example 9-5. Of course, any modifications you need to make
to ensure correct mappings should be made before starting the
process. Once you’ve got your QJML schema set up as
you like it, you can use the
to generate Java classes:
C:\dev\javajaxb\ch09\src\xml>cfgQjml2Java -in=po.qjml -out=..\generated C:\dev\javajaxb\ch09\src\xml>call cfg.bat classpath:///com/jxml/quick/util/qjml2java/qjml2java.config -in po.qjml -out ..\generated C:\dev\javajaxb\ch09\src\xml>call quickClasspath.bat creating directories for ..\generated\javajaxb\po\PurchaseOrder.java new file: ..\generated\javajaxb\po\PurchaseOrder.java new file: ..\generated\javajaxb\po\Order.java new file: ..\generated\javajaxb\po\Stock.java
This is pretty basic and shouldn’t be too confusing after already having used JAXB, Zeus, and Castor. You can then compile these classes and use them in your application. This is useful when ...