Provided by: libxml-compile-perl_1.61-1_all bug


       xml2yaml - convert an XML message with a schema into YAML


        xml2yaml xml-file schema-file(s)  >yaml-file

        xml2yaml -x xml-file -s schema-files -o yaml-file


       Convert an XML message into YAML with the same structure.  A schema is required to enforce
       the correct syntax, especially for optionally repeated elements.

       You can either specify an XML message filename and one or more schema filenames as
       arguments, or use the options.

       --xml|-x filename
           The file which contains the xml message.  A single dash means "stdin".

       --schema|-s filename(s)
           This option can be repeated, or the filenames separated by comma's, if you have more
           than one schema file to parse.  All imported and included schema components have to be
           provided explicitly.

       --bigints|-b  (boolean)
           By default, the translation is a little sloppy: Integer types are defined to support
           at least 18 digits in XML.  However, this is usually unnecessary large and unreadible
           in YAML.

       --no-keep-root  (boolean)
           Do not include the top node in the output.

       --mixed HOW
           [1.32] How to treat mixed elements.  The default is TEXTUAL.  Other values are
           "ATTRIBUTES", "XML_STRING", and "STRUCTURAL".  More details about mixed_elements in

       --type|-t TYPE
           The type of the root element, required if the XML is not namespaceo qualified,
           although the schema is.  If not specified, the root element is automatically

           The TYPE notation is "{namespace}localname".  Be warned to use quoting on the UNIX
           command-line, because curly braces have a special meaning for the shell.

       --output|-o filename
           By default (or when the filename is a dash), the output is printed to stdout.


       This module is part of Perl's XML-Compile distribution.  Website:


       Copyrights 2008 by Slaven Rezic and Mark Overmeer. For other contributors see ChangeLog.

       This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same
       terms as Perl itself.  See