void toXmlFile(String fileName)
void toXmlFile(String FileName, EOLType EOL)
void toXmlFile( String fileName,
void toXmlFile( String FileName,
|Argument - fileName||The name of the file to write the XML to|
|Argument - includeDocHeader||Default true. If this is true then then header <?xml version="1.0" standalone="yes"?> is applied to the output (making it a proper XML document as opposed to a snippet).|
|Argument - formatting||Default Formatting.Indented. Indicates how the XML should be formatted|
|Argument - encoding||Default Encoding.UTF8. Allows you to change the encoding used (UTF8, UTF16 etc)|
|Argument - EOL||Default EOLType.CRLF. Allows you to change the Eond Of Line token (CR for unix or CRLF windows)|
|Argument - context-||The XmlSerializationContext object controls the way in which XML is serialized/de-serialized. Its main role is to control the way in which validation is performed and which namespaces are output.
If this is not specified, the a default (XmlSerializationContext::Default global static) instance of the class is used. If you are using several libraries generated from different schemas, or you want to change the way validation is performed for during the lifetime of the application or you are writing multithreaded code, then you should consider creating your own instance(s) of the XmlSerializationContext.
If you are writing a multithreaded app it is highly recommended that you use a different instance of this class on each thread, as access to the static instance is not synchronized. Although read only operations to the static instance (XmlSerializationContext::Default) of the class are thread safe, if the global instance XmlSerializationContext::Default is modified, then this could potentially cause threading problems.
|Description||Writes XML from the current object to a file|
If the file already exists it is overwritten, if it does not exist it is
If the encoding is UTF-8 (the default) then the file is written out using the
UTF-8 encoding scheme. It should be noted that UTF-8 encoding
will encode characters using 1-4 bytes. As such if the file is
examined with a viewer that is not capable of decoding UTF-8, it will appear to
contain odd characters. However if it is viewed with a compliant viewer
(e.g. IExplorer) the file will appear as expected.
If the encoding selected is UNICODE, then the file is written out using 2
bytes per character. The standard 0xff 0xfe are placed at the beginning of
the file to indicate to other applications that it is a UNICODE file.