Creating HTML tags through XSL.
prasadm at crt.com
prasadm at crt.com
Mon Jan 31 16:32:16 GMT 2000
Thanks for your time. I have tried what you have suggested and that works
But what I am trying to do is.
<xsl:when test="position() div 10 = 1">
Since the parser was giving an error on the </TABLE/> line, I tried using
but this tag would appear on the browser rather than being interpreted as a
Is there any other way of accomplishing this, I wanted to know.
Thanks in advance for the help.
Another simple question, is it possible to add a node in an XML document at
some reqular intervals.
like. For eg: Say, I have a XML doc. with 400 rows. I want to insert a
tag between every 20 documents. The XML doc. after the insertion should look
How can this be done? If anyone has a sample code, it would
> -----Original Message-----
> From: THOMAS PASSIN [SMTP:tpassin at idsonline.com]
> Sent: Friday, January 28, 2000 7:25 PM
> To: prasadm at crt.com; xml-dev at ic.ac.uk
> Subject: Re: Creating HTML tags through XSL.
> <prasadm at crt.com> wrote
> > Hi folks,
> > Asking for help once again. Has anyone been successful in creating HTML
> > tags through XSL. What really my problem is we have an XML document of
> > say 100 records. Now I want to split them up into 10 layers/div's
> > 10 rows
> > in each page. I want to create something like this.
> > <xsl:template match="ROW">
> > < /TABLE >
> > < /FORM >
> > <xsl:apply-templates/>
> > </xsl:template>
> > The above XSL should generate for me the tags
> > </TABLE></FORM> as part of the html doc being created. But instead
> > these tags appear on the browser. Is there anyway to force these tags
> > to be part of the html doc. or Is it not possible at all?
> If you use the entities < and so on, you will get those CHARACTERS (not
> markup) in the output. But they will be excaped characters, not markup,
> you have seen.
> If you want to output a table element, you need to output complete
> elements, possibly like this:
> <xsl:template match="ROW">
> There are other possiblities, but this is the easiest.
> Tom Passin
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