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From James Snell <jasn...@gmail.com>
Subject Re: Bug with HTML and TEXT content types on org.apache.abdera.model.Content?
Date Wed, 01 Dec 2010 17:39:38 GMT
While the &lt;p> encoding is annoying, it is valid. the > character does not
need to be escaped. Nevertheless, the encoding for this is actually handled
by the underlying XML parser/serializer and not Abdera itself.

On Tue, Nov 30, 2010 at 2:32 PM, Rick Meyer <Rick@gatherinc.com> wrote:

> We are using the Abdera client software to transfer html documents to a
> client¹s server.
>
> In creating a Content object I have attempted to set the content type to
> both TEXT and HTML and have run into an issue with each.
>
> When I set the content type to HTML only the Œ<Œ char of the include html
> ends up being HTML encoded, so <p> ends up like this &lt;p>
> It should be encode like this though &lt;p&gt;
>
> Actually when I set the content type to TEXT I get the exact same behavior.
> So if the text includes <p> what ends up being sent out is &lt;p>
>
> Now if I HTML encode the content myself, then the & character ends up being
> double encoded. So what I end up with is &amp;lt;p&amp;gt;
> It does this if I set the Content objects content type to HTML or TEXT.
>
> I would expect the this last case to occur with HTML since that should be
> HTML encoding the data anyways, but not for TEXT.
>
> I started using the latest release version of Abdera (1.1) and have now
> downloaded the latest source and built that myself and both versions have
> the same behavior.
>
> Is it possible to resolve this issue immediately? Otherwise we may have to
> scrap Abdera and find another solution.
>
> Here is an example of what was being sent:
>
> <entry
> xmlns="http://www.w3.org/2005/Atom
> "><id>281474978492700</id><author><name>Br
> enda Daverin</name></author><title type="text">US Indicts 11 German
and
> Chinese Executives for Honey Smuggling</title><content
> type="text">&lt;p>For
> many people with psoriasis, finding safe and effective treatments can be an
> ever-moving target. There's no cure or universal fix, people respond
> differently to treatment options, and even when you find a medication - or
> a
> combination of them - that works, it may only be effective for a period of
> time or may need to be stopped to avoid potentially damaging side
> effects.&lt;/p>&lt;p>"There are a lot of treatments out there and they
are
> quite effective, but often they stop being effective," says Dr. Mark
> Lebwohl, chair of the department of dermatology at Mount Sinai Medical
> Center in New York City. "There isn't one treatment over a lifetime,
> necessarily."&lt;/p></content><category /></entry>
>
>

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