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Schemas may also provide for the specification of additional document information, such as normalization and defaulting of attribute and element values. Thus, formalism allows a useful level of constraint checking to be described and implemented for a wide spectrum of XML applications.However, the language defined by this specification does not attempt to provide depends on the following specifications: [XML-Infoset], [XML-Namespaces], [XPath], and [XML Schemas: Datatypes].Rather it presents a careful and fully explicit definition of that design, suitable for guiding implementations.For those in search of a step-by-step introduction to the design, the non-normative [XML Schema: Primer] is a much better starting point than this document.This specification depends on This section describes the status of this document at the time of its publication. A list of current W3C publications and the latest revision of this technical report can be found in the W3C technical reports index at This is a W3C Recommendation, which forms part of the Second Edition of XML Schema.is to define the nature of XML schemas and their component parts, provide an inventory of XML markup constructs with which to represent schemas, and define the application of schemas to XML documents.
As such, although it contains a few examples, it is primarily designed to serve as a motivating introduction to the design and its features, or as a tutorial for new users.The authors of this document are the members of the XML Schema Working Group.Different parts of this specification have different editors.December 13, 2001 Eric van der Vlist and Lisa Rein Updated December 2001.