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From da...@cocoon.zones.apache.org
Subject [DAISY] Updated: Overview
Date Wed, 03 Jan 2007 14:19:58 GMT
A document has been updated:

http://cocoon.zones.apache.org/daisy/documentation/1258.html

Document ID: 1258
Branch: main
Language: default
Name: Overview (unchanged)
Document Type: Cocoon Document (unchanged)
Updated on: 1/3/07 2:19:40 PM
Updated by: Carsten Ziegeler

A new version has been created, state: draft

Parts
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Content
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This part has been updated.
Mime type: text/xml (unchanged)
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Size: 4195 bytes (previous version: 4076 bytes)
Content diff:
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    <p>This context listener is invoked by the servlet container on startup of your
    web application. By default the configuration for the application context is
--- read from the file "WEB-INF/applicationContext.xml". This is the place to
--- configure the Cocoon components. Cocoon uses the namespace authoring features of
+++ read from the file "WEB-INF/applicationContext.xml". This is the place to add
+++ the global Cocoon configuration. Cocoon uses the namespace authoring features of
    Spring 2.0:</p>
    
    <pre>&lt;beans xmlns="http://www.springframework.org/schema/beans""
           xmlns:xsi="http://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance"
           xmlns:util="http://www.springframework.org/schema/util"
---        xmlns:cocoon="http://cocoon.apache.org/core"
---        xmlns:avalon="http://cocoon.apache.org/avalon"
+++        xmlns:configurator="http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/configurator"
+++        xmlns:avalon="http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/avalon"
           xsi:schemaLocation="http://www.springframework.org/schema/beans http://www.springframework.org/schema/beans/spring-beans-2.0.xsd
                               http://www.springframework.org/schema/util
http://www.springframework.org/schema/util/spring-util-2.0.xsd
---                            http://cocoon.apache.org/core http://cocoon.apache.org/core.xsd
---                            http://cocoon.apache.org/avalon http://cocoon.apache.org/avalon.xsd"&gt;
+++                            http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/configurator
http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/configurator/cocoon-configurator-1.0.xsd
+++                            http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/avalon
http://cocoon.apache.org/schema/avalon/cocoon-avalon-1.0.xsd"&gt;
    
---   &lt;!-- Load all the properties for Cocoon --&gt;
---   &lt;cocoon:settings/&gt;
+++   &lt;!-- Activate Cocoon Spring Configurator --&gt;
+++   &lt;configurator:settings/&gt;
    
      &lt;!-- Load Avalon configurations
           If you want to use a different logger than the default log4j logger,
(9 equal lines skipped)
    </pre>
    
    <p>The two elements shown above are required to get Cocoon up and running inside
--- your web application. The first one, "cocoon:settings", initializes the Cocoon
--- properties mechanism and the Cocoon Spring configuration support. The second
--- element, "avalon:avalon", sets up the Spring-Avalon-Bridge. This bridge allows
--- you to run Avalon-based components in a Spring container; these Avalon
--- components are configured using the well-known Avalon-configuration files. And
--- that's it. These two innocent looking statements do a lot of work behind the
--- scenes and add all necessary beans to the Spring application context. Once the
--- application context is up and running, Cocoon is ready as well. You can either
--- use the provided servlets to map requests to Cocoon or you can integrate Cocoon
--- into your web application framework by getting the Cocoon beans from the Spring
+++ your web application. The first one, "configurator:settings", initializes the
+++ <a href="daisy:1303">Cocoon Spring-Configurator.</a> The second element,
+++ "avalon:avalon", sets up the Spring-Avalon-Bridge. This bridge allows you to run
+++ Avalon-based components in a Spring container; these Avalon components are
+++ configured using the well-known Avalon-configuration files. And that's it.</p>
+++ 
+++ <p>These two innocent looking statements do a lot of work behind the scenes and
+++ add all necessary beans to the Spring application context. Once the application
+++ context is up and running, Cocoon is ready as well. You can either use the
+++ provided servlets to map requests to Cocoon or you can integrate Cocoon into
+++ your web application framework by getting the Cocoon beans from the Spring
    application context.</p>
    
    </body>
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