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CHAPTER 8 RESULT TREES
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<xsl:element name="{$prefix}:{$name}"> ... </xsl:element> You should be careful using this method, however, as you need to make sure that the prefix that you specify for the new element has been declared in the stylesheet. This method also means that you need to know the namespace URI in advance so that you can declare it in your stylesheet, something that isn t always possible in more complex stylesheets. As well as the name attribute, therefore, the <xsl:element> instruction also has a namespace attribute that you can use to set the namespace URI of the element, and which is an attribute value template. When you create an element using <xsl:element>, then, you can place it in any namespace that you want, even if that namespace can t be hard coded within the stylesheet. The following shows an instruction that generates an element in the namespace specified by the $namespaceURI variable, with a local name held by the $name variable and with a prefix given by the $prefix variable: <xsl:element name="{$prefix}:{$name}" namespace="{$namespaceURI}"> ... </xsl:element>
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Note If you specify a prefix in the name attribute as well as a namespace in the namespace attribute, then the prefix is just a hint to the processor about what prefix you d like it to use. The processor is perfectly free to use whatever prefix it wants, though most honor your intentions and use the prefix that you ve specified. Summary The namespace of an element generated by the <xsl:element> instruction can be determined
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on the fly using an attribute value template in the namespace attribute.
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Element Content
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Whether you generate an element using a literal result element or using the <xsl:element> instruction, the content of the element you generate is specified using a sequence constructor. As you ve seen in the last couple of chapters, a sequence constructor is any series of XSLT instructions; the result of evaluating that sequence of instructions is a sequence of nodes and/or atomic values. When creating an element, the relevant sequence constructor is the content of the literal result element or the <xsl:element> that s used to generate the element. For example, in the following code: <body> <h1>TV Guide</h1> <xsl:apply-templates select="TVGuide" /> </body> the sequence constructor that determines the content of the <body> element comprises a literal result element (the <h1> element) and a <xsl:apply-templates> instruction. The sequence constructor that determines the content of the <h1> element contains a piece of literal text.
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The sequence that you generate using instructions within a literal result element or <xsl:element> instruction usually just contains nodes, but it can contain atomic values as well. The sequence has to be converted into a sequence of nodes that can form the content of the element. This sequence of nodes is generated as follows: 1. All the atomic values in the sequence are converted to xs:string values. 2. The xs:string values are converted to text nodes; if you have consecutive xs:string values, they re converted to a single text node, with a single space between each value. 3. Any document node in the sequence is replaced by its children. 4. If you have consecutive text nodes in the sequence, their values are concatenated to form a new text node. Usually these rules give you the content that you expect. The one thing that you have to watch out for is that text nodes are treated differently from atomic values. For example, if you create an element using <values> <xsl:sequence select="1" /> <xsl:sequence select="2" /> <xsl:sequence select="3" /> </values> then the sequence constructor returns a sequence of integers, (1, 2, 3). When these are combined to create element content, their string values are concatenated with spaces in between, and you get <values>1 2 3</values> On the other hand, if you change the <xsl:sequence> elements to <xsl:value-of> elements, as in <values> <xsl:value-of select="1" /> <xsl:value-of select="2" /> <xsl:value-of select="3" /> </values> then the sequence constructor returns three text nodes, with the values 1, 2, and 3. When these are combined to create element content, you don t get extra spaces inserted, so the result is <values>123</values> The best way to avoid problems here is to decide whether the element that you re creating holds data or whether it holds text. If the element holds data, then create the sequence of atomic values that it holds, and let the XSLT processor add spaces between the values automatically. If the element holds text, then create a sequence of text nodes and create any spaces that you need within that text yourself.
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