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  • Start with the first tag. A start-tag appears at the start of every non-empty XML element.
  • Tag End. Every element with a start tag must also have an end tag.
  • Tags with no content. Content is the text that appears between the start-tag and the end-tag.
  • XML Tags Rules.

  • XML is a human-language format, not a computer-language format. Even novices can read and understand XML, and it's no more difficult to code than HTML.
  • XML is 100 percent portable and fully compatible with JavaTM. Your data can be used by any application that can parse XML, regardless of platform.
  • XML can be extended.

XML provides a common means for accessing data, making it easier for applications and devices of various types to utilise, store, send, and display data.

Books are another XML example.

  • In this case, the root element is bookshop>. bookshop> contains all of the items in the document. The title>, author>, year>, and price> elements are all children of the book element.

  • Ideal for managing data with a complex structure or data that is out of the ordinary.
  • Markup language was used to describe the data.
  • Data description in text format
  • A format that is both human and computer friendly.
  • manages data in a tree structure with a single root element.

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