Home > Miscellaneous Web Postings about Stylus Studio
Miscallaneous Spottings of Stylus Studio® on the Web
April 29, 2005
TheServerSide.NET's Paul Ballard reports: Nearly a hundred Microsoft MVP's and many more Microsoft and XML developers have signed a petition urging Microsoft to support XQuery on the Microsoft .NET Framework 2.0 (Whidbey).
April 21, 2005
ServicesWeb reports on past Stylus Studio® news!
April 28, 2005
Help support XQuery on the Microsoft .NET 2.0 framework by signing this online petition and explaining to Microsoft why you think it's a mistake to have dumped important client and mid-tier support for XQuery!
March 15, 2005
Carl Macki blogs about his thoughts regarding Stylus Studio®.
October 1, 2004
Stylus Studio® 6 The new Stylus Studio® has been announced!
July 8, 2004
Stylus Studio® is pleased to announce Stylus Studio® 5 Home Edition, a new, value-priced version of our award-winning XML IDE. Stylus Studio® 5 Home Edition is specifically designed for learning or working with XML in educational, training, or home settings, and is available now for only $49 (USD) for a single-user license. The latest addition to the Stylus Studio® family of XML productivity tools offers substantially more XML development features compared to other low-cost XML tools.
June 29, 2004
Stylus Studio®'s Product Architect, Ivan Pedruzzi announces Stylus Studio® 5.3 to the XML-DEV community.
Apr. 8, 2004
Stylus Studio® is a powerful XML development environment with features such as a best-in-class XSLT editor and debugger, an advanced XQuery mapper, a graphical XML Schema designer, a WYSIWYG XML-to-HTML designer, and Sense: X auto-completion support throughout. (Ranking: Popular)
Apr. 8, 2004
New to Stylus Studio® 5.1--access and update relational databases using SQL/XML. Also, support for W3C Nov 03 XQuery specs and XPath 2.0. New XSLT editor features, too. (Ranking: Popular)
August 5, 2003
I've been using Stylus since in was called Excelon Stylus 2.0, and the new Sonic Stylus Studio® 5.0 is one heck of a XSLT IDE. In the previous version (4.5) they released a WYSIWYG editor (way before anyone else), and also added support for the .Net XML processor (along with existing support for MSXML, Xalan-J, Saxon, and their own processor), Source Control support, and post process support for XSL-FO via Apache FOP... it definitely helps you analyze your XSLT code and make some performance enhancements. If you are working with XSLT, I’d suggest that you check this tool out.
March 5, 2003
Stylus Studio® features automatic XML Schema generation from an XML instance document or XML instance document generation from an XML Schema
Feb. 23, 2003
Stylus Studio® is an award-winning XML development environment. Used by over 100,000 developers worldwide, Stylus Studio® delivers unprecedented XML productivity through innovative features such as a best-in-class XSLT editor and debugger, a graphical XML Schema designer, a unique XML-to-XML mapper, a WYSIWYG XML-to-HTML designer, an advanced XQuery editor and debugger, and integrated Sense:X (XML-based auto-completion) support.
Feb. 23, 2003
Stylus Studio® XML IDE delivers unprecedented XML development productivity with features such as a best of breed XSLT editor, debugger and profiler, a graphical W3C XML Schema designer, a visual XML-to-XML mapper, a WYSIWYG XML-to-HTML designer, an advanced XQuery editor and debugger, and Sense:X intelligent XML editing.
June 18, 2002
Stylus Studio® releases version 4.0 of their award winning XML IDE adding powerful new features including a Visual XML Schema Diagrammer, Xalan-J Debugging and Back-mapping, an Offline Stack trace and more.
July 23, 2001
Over the course of the past week, I've had the pleasure of learning XSL. And I really enjoyed most of it. At least the XSL part. One of the reasons is the XSL development and debugging environment, I managed to set up. I downloaded eXcelon Stylus Studio® (http://www.stylusstudio.com/, demo version available). This will take an XSL stylesheet and an XML document, and produce the HTML output. But then you can point at somewhere in the output, and it'll tell you what XSL template produced that particular piece of output. You can also set breakpoints in the stylesheet, and you can do the usual step into/step over/run to, etc., that you'll know from a normal debugger... I found it to be a major time saver.
March 15, 2001
Stylus Studio® announces Beta 2 of Stylus Studio® 3.0 to the XML Development community!
March 1, 2001
Stylus Studio® ensures its place in history with an entry in wikipedia.
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