The XMLViewer was designed to be a fun little Silverlight app and control that can display an XML file in pleasing manner!
Currently it is limited to how deep you make its containing div since I haven’t taken the time to make it tell the DOM its expanding. Also, in the project is a test site for working with and editing the control.
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Views an XML file in a beautiful and functional interface.
Sets the background color to any tag’s css color attribute.
Sets the background color of a tag to be the same as another tag if their css attribute values are the same.
Sets the background color of a tag to be the same as one of the group’s group background’s css attribute values.
Sets the background color of a tag to be the same as one of the group’s child tag’s css attribute values.
Will shrink tag widths to fit to a display.
Will shrink tag height if they are shorter than the width of the control.
Will keep inner groups all touching, even if they are beyond the right edge of the control
Will size inner groups to fit their containing divs, and will move them to make room for its sibling children.
Any questions, comments, or suggestions are welcome!
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I think the second control is pretty cool.
I can imagine it being used in a content management system where folks are creating and editing content with lots of tags and attributes, and I think it could be a great way to interface with them.
There’s a few things I notice right away that might want some work (are you using a FrameworkElement or control as a root element?):
The button for collapsing is on the wrong spot; ideally it would be on the top right corner. Perhaps having it on the end of the group element?
The design is a bit off in how it looks. Maybe put the controls in a 2-column layout with a VerticalAlignment=”Top” and horizontalAlignment=”Stretch” (so the text controls stretch the width of the container).
Changing the background color is a bit clumsy.
I’m not sure if you’re trying to extend the functionality of the control in any way, but you could add a “Insert” tab and add in an “Edit styles” feature that lets you specify a style when a tag is created and then when it’s edited. This is functionality that is available with most rich text editors.
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The 2018 International Reading Association Annual Conference in Pittsburgh, PA is in the books and most of the participants report back to us with great enthusiasm and a sense that the conference was a success. As this is the first year that
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The whole point of the XMLViewer Serial Key was to simply display the content as is, but with some additional tools.
There are a number of advantages of the viewer over the average Webbrowser:
* Adblock is not an issue here.
* No DPI scaling, so the font is crisp and easy to read.
* All navigation is done by tabs, which are very easy to use.
* Displays some helpful information about the selected node, and how to edit it.
* Allows the user to edit the contents of the nodes directly.
* Everything is event-driven, making it very easy to pick apart and debug.
* Supports standard XML tagging with both CDATA and
* Editor is windowed, so has sane out-of-the-box behaviour of tabs and window sizes.
The XMLViewer includes the following controls:
– A tree, so you can expand and collapse the tree of your documents.
– A toolbar for common tasks
– A tree view for navigating your document
– An In-Browser viewer, so you can view the documents right inside your browser
– An icon that can be dragged on to your desktop
– An XML editor that allows you to edit the document directly
– An on-screen help.
XMLViewer Project Downloads:
* Source code:
The following properties of the XMLViewer are customizable and can be changed in the viewer control’s properties tab:
Tree Size: Just below the tree view there is a textbox. This is the width of the tree view (the wider the tree view, the fewer times you’ll be clicking and dragging).
Tree Focus: Just below the textbox is a dropdown box.
* Click here to download a ZIP file that contains the source code as well as the HTML Help file that contains some of the docs and code. This zip file also contains the css, images and other things needed to run the XMLViewer.
Happy parsing, and if you have any questions, just ask!
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“All of these great tools are free to use and all are provided by the community. Sound good?”
Yes, great idea! But just because they’re free doesn’t mean we want our names attached to an SDK or they should be tied to a specific version. Also please make it very clear in
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The XMLViewer is a Silverlight UI control that can display an XML file.
It can also edit the XML file if it is simple enough. I am interested in making a bit more of it happen but not that much at this point in time. So far, I have it displaying to the user the xml’s name and what it looks like. Here’s an example:
Description of the control:
XMLViewer is a simple UI control designed to display an XML file in a way that makes it nice to look at. It consists of just 3 major parts: A TextBlock control that displays the name of the file, a TextBox control that displays the content of the file, and a Canvas control that displays the xml file directly. XMLViewer attempts to make this simple by hiding most of the DOM for you. The only thing you need to do is just add the control to an existing page and then add things like that:
Once the XML is added to a page, you just need to add some lines of code and you’re ready to go. This will cause XMLViewer to add the 3 controls (that are inside of a panel) to the page and align them accordingly. Here’s an example.
XMLViewer is very simple to use. Simply add it to a page and it will add the “xmltitle”, “content” and “xmlcanvas” controls to your page.
“xmltitle” and “content” are positioned relatively to each other on your page and aligned accordingly. You only need to add the “xmlcanvas” control to your page and it will position that control the “left” of the “content” textbox.
“xmltitle” is used to display the name
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XML Viewer Explaining it’s Functionality
XMLViewer Source Code:
I created a pure CSS Version of the XMLViewer:
In a project of my own I created the control.
Now I have released it as a separate plugin project to be able to support multiple users on the same project.
Its not as “pretty” as the Silverlight version, but its my personal effort and it works well.
You can find it in my GPL project SilverOnTop (XMLViewer is the first item in the new project menu). The direct link is here:
move cursor to start of line and select all lines starting with this line
I want to move the cursor to the start of the line and select all lines starting from this line.
Starting with a, b, c
I want to select a
If you have the cursor where you want to go and you want to do this with ‘line’ commands (making the selection start from that cursor position), then you can use this:
:g/^( *)\zs/normal yp
The command ^( *)\zs matches the start of the line (\zs) and to save the match, it’s needed in the line selection to write the match-data from the line-range to normal yp.
vip0 will be the entire selection (that is, the first line of the buffer).
If you just want to move the cursor to the start of that line, you can use
I would use this:
If you want to scroll to a place in another window, use:
That uses ^N and gv to scroll the search-window, and m to scroll the window with the match.
After using /norm-g/m to move to the start of the match, you can also use gv to move
System Requirements For XMLViewer:
The current Minimum system requirements can be seen below. Future updates may make changes to these requirements. In addition, make sure you have the latest drivers for your graphics card installed.
Windows XP SP2 or newer
OpenGL 2.0 with 128MB or more video RAM
OpenGL 1.2 with 64MB or more video RAM
DirectX 8.0 (or later)
DirectSound or a compatible DirectPlay compatible