In particular, XSDs with “include” dependencies on other XSDs should be listed on the command line AFTER the XSD they include. In other words, XSDs with no “include” dependencies will generally be provided on the command line before those XSDs that include them. An XSD-valid XML file does not lead to very interesting results with this tool. The next code listing shows an intentionally invalid As the last output shows, things are more interesting in terms of output when the provided XML is not XSD valid. This single-class Java application is most useful when it’s executed from the command line.
Validating XML against XSD might be the first step to take especially when building a feed Reader/Ingester.We see two examples, first we see how you can validate against an XSD schema with a reference inside the XML document. The second example we show how to validate an XML document against an external XSD Schema.package com.jdom; import org.jdom2. The most significant lines of code from that application when discussing validation of XML against one or more XSDs is shown next. Schema Schema(Source) (where the array of transform. * * @param xml File Path And Name Path/name of XML file to be validated; * should not be null or empty.The previous code listing shows the straightforward approach available in the standard JDK for validating XML against XSDs. * @param xsd Files Paths And Names XSDs against which to validate the XML; * should not be null or empty.