Mined Opinions For API: javax.xml.xpath

This tab contains all the opinions collected from Stack Overflow about the API. The other tabs present summaries of the opinions using different algorithms.
  • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON-parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK-bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: URL_http://docs.oracle.com/javase/7/docs/api/javax/xml/xpath/XPathFactory.html [XPathFactory] - XPath-based parsing.. details
  • You wouldn't write a stock-trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own).. details
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
  • Reads the entire XML into an in-memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed.. details
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
  • Reads the entire XML into an in-memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed.. details
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
Summaries the opinions about javax.xml.xpath using topic modeling.
  • 0. jdk wouldn parsing roll config configs specific trading write big: 2
    • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON-parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK-bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: XPathFactory - XPath-based parsing.. details
    • You wouldn't write a stock-trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own).. details
  • 0. query intensive read entire traverse structure: 2
    • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
    • Reads the entire XML into an in-memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed.. details
Summaries of the opinions about javax.xml.xpath using three algorithms (Textrank, Lexrank and Luhn) adopted from extractive summarization. Each algorithm was used once for the positive opinions and once for the negative opinions.
  • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: XPathFactory XPath based parsing .
  • You wouldn't write a stock trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own) .
  • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: XPathFactory XPath based parsing .
  • You wouldn't write a stock trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own) .
  • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: XPathFactory XPath based parsing .
  • You wouldn't write a stock trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own) .
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data .
  • Reads the entire XML into an in memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed .
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data .
  • Reads the entire XML into an in memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed .
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data .
  • Reads the entire XML into an in memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed .
Summaries of the opinions about javax.xml.xpath using Opinosis, an abstractive summarizer of opinions..
Summaries of the opinions about javax.xml.xpath using contrastive viewpoints. Each entry contains a pair of positive and negative sentences that are most likely discussing about similar API features.
    • You wouldn't write a stock trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own) .
    • Reads the entire XML into an in memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed .
    • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: XPathFactory XPath based parsing .
    • Reads the entire XML into an in memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed .
Summaries of opinions about based on specific API aspects, such as, performance, usability, etc. The 'Overview' page provides an overview of the aspects detected in the opinions. The 'Trend' page shows the distribution of polarity over time for each aspect. The 'Positive Opinions' page groups positive opinions by the detected aspects. The 'Contrastive By Aspect' page shows paris of contrastive opinions under each aspect (where found).
Performance:
  • N/A
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.
Bug:
  • N/A
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.
Usability:
  • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON-parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK-bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: URL_http://docs.oracle.com/javase/7/docs/api/javax/xml/xpath/XPathFactory.html [XPathFactory] - XPath-based parsing.
  • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.
  • Usability: 2
    1. general: 2
      • As many others have pointed out, Java doesn't ship a standard JSON-parsing library as part of the JDK, so if you want to use JDK-bundled tech with absolutely NO dependencies, you have 3 XML parsing choices: URL_http://docs.oracle.com/javase/7/docs/api/javax/xml/xpath/XPathFactory.html [XPathFactory] - XPath-based parsing.. details
      • You wouldn't write a stock-trading app using this, but if you just need data from a big config file, it is very handy (although for configs, there are many other specific libs for that which are easier than rolling your own).. details
  • Performance: 1
    1. general: 1
      • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
  • Bug: 2
    1. general: 2
      • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
      • Reads the entire XML into an in-memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed.. details
  • Usability: 2
    1. general: 2
      • This is probably the slowest and most memory intensive, BUT, one of the most convenient ways to query your data.. details
      • Reads the entire XML into an in-memory data structure you can query and traverse as needed.. details