Getter constraints allow you to specify more complex validation rules.Finally, class constraints are intended for scenarios where you want to validate a class as a whole.Typically you would have a relatively concrete handler for each XML schema that would do that validation in the Parse XML activity.
But I have 114 different types of XML request which I have to validate against 114 respective XSDs. I want to keep this validation in such a way to make the solution generic. Will it be a good solution to use XSLT for validation purpose? Regards, Ajay Pr Singh Well, in our project we have what we call "pivots" (which is a widely known functional object across the SI). An XSD is the technical representation of a "pivot version".
Thus, for finding the right XSD we need to know : which pivot is being processed and in which version.
Constraints can also be applied to the return value of a method.
Symfony allows you to add a constraint to any public method whose name starts with "get", "is" or "has".
The power behind validation lies in "constraints", which are rules that you can apply to properties or getter methods of your object.
And while you'll most commonly use the validation framework indirectly when using forms, remember that it can be used anywhere to validate any object.
When that class is validated, methods specified by that constraint are simply executed so that each can provide more custom validation.
is a powerful tool that can be leveraged to guarantee that the data of any object is "valid".
This is purely meant to make the configuration of the most common option of a constraint shorter and quicker.
If you're ever unsure of how to specify an option, either check the API documentation for the constraint or play it safe by always passing in an array of options (the first method shown above). Property constraints are the most common and easy to use.
Hi Experts, I was looking for validation of XML string against XSD.