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The following example illustrates the usage of the converter-class element:
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<faces-config> <converter> <converter-for-class> javalangDouble </converter-for-class> <converter-class> javaxfacesconvertDoubleConverter </converter-class> </converter> </faces-config>
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The converter-for-class Element
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The converter-for-class element is used to specify the fully qualified class name for which a converter will be associated JSF uses two mechanisms for associating converters:
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Configuring JavaServer Faces Applications
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by ID (logical name) with the converter-id element, or by registering the converter to a corresponding class with the converter-for-class element
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Usage Rules
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Rule JSF Versions Parent Elements Child Elements Annotation(s) Uniqueness Constraints Value 10, 11, 12, 20 converter None None Values for this element must be unique within the configuration file
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Example Usage
The following example illustrates the usage of the converter-for-class element:
<faces-config> <converter> <converter-for-class> javalangDouble </converter-for-class> <converter-class> javaxfacesconvertDoubleConverter </converter-class> </converter> </faces-config>
PART III
The converter-id Element
The converter-id element is used to specify the logical name for a converter The logical name is used to register the converter with JSF so that it can later be accessed by the same logical name JSF uses two mechanisms for associating converters: by ID (logical name) with the converter-id element, or by registering the converter to a corresponding class with the converter-for-class element
Usage Rules
Rule JSF Versions Parent Elements Child Elements Annotation(s) Uniqueness Constraints Value 10, 11, 12, 20 converter None None Values for this element must be unique within the configuration file
Part III:
JavaSer ver Faces Tools and Libraries
Example Usage
The following example illustrates the usage of the converter-id element:
<faces-config> <converter> <converter-id> javaxfacesBoolean </converter-id> <converter-class> javaxfacesconvertBooleanConverter </converter-class> </converter> </faces-config>
The default-locale Element
The default-locale element is used to specify the default locale for the JSF application JSF uses locale information to retrieve all localized resources for the application JSF uses the default locale setting if another locale is not specified (eg, via the browser) The locale value specified with the default-locale element must be in the following format: language_country_variant The language, country, and variant arguments of the locale definition must be separated by either an underscore (_) or a hyphen (-) The country and variant arguments are optional The language argument must be specified using a valid two-letter ISO-639 language code (eg, en for English or es for Spanish) The country argument must be specified using a valid uppercase two-letter ISO-3166 country code (eg, US for United States or CA for Canada) The variant argument is for a vendor- or browser-specific code (eg, WIN for Windows or MAC for Macintosh) For a listing of each of the ISO language and country codes, visit their respective specification Web sites listed here: wwwunicodeorg/unicode/onlinedat/languageshtml wwwunicodeorg/unicode/onlinedat/countrieshtml To illustrate the rules of locales, consider the following example locale definitions: en English en_US United States English United States English on Windows en_US_WIN es Spanish es_MX Mexican Spanish Mexican Spanish on Macintosh es_MX_MAC
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Configuring JavaServer Faces Applications
Usage Rules
Rule JSF Versions Parent Elements Child Elements Annotation(s) Uniqueness Constraints Value 10, 11, 12, 20 locale-config None None None
Example Usage
The following example illustrates the usage of the default-locale element:
<faces-config> <application> <locale-config> <default-locale>en</default-locale> <supported-locale>es</supported-locale> <supported-locale>fr_FR</supported-locale> </locale-config> </application> </faces-config>
PART III
The default-render-kit-id Element
The default-render-kit-id element is used to specify the logical name of a render kit that will replace the JSF implementation s default render kit The default render kit is responsible for rendering views via the view handler The default-render-kit-id element provides the ability to override the default JSF view rendering by plugging in a custom render kit
Usage Rules
Rule JSF Versions Parent Elements Child Elements Annotation(s) Uniqueness Constraints Value 10, 11, 12, 20 application None None None
Part III:
JavaSer ver Faces Tools and Libraries
Example Usage
The following example illustrates the usage of the default-render-kit-id element:
<faces-config> <application> <default-render-kit-id> testRenderKit </default-render-kit-id> </application> </faces-config>
The default-validators Element
The default-validators element encapsulates the set of validator-id elements that specify the validators that will be attached to every UIComponent (that implements EditableValueHolder) in every view of the application
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