To reach Big Data take your first step with JSON

Ten years ago, XML was the primary data interchange format. When it came on the scene, it was a breath of fresh air and a vast improvement over the truly appalling SGML (Standard Generalized Markup Language).

But it’s no secret that in the last few years, a bold transformation has been afoot in the world of data interchange. The more lightweight, bandwidth-non-intensive JSON (JavaScript Object Notation) has emerged not just as an alternative to XML, but rather as a potential full-blown successor.The rise of JSON as a key player in database technologies is another bad portent for XML. As it stands, Big Data does not have a preferred data interchange format per se. But the claim that I’d like to make about Big Data and JSON is a bit more specific. What I’d like to argue is that JSON is emerging as a preferred format in web-centric, so-called “NoSQL” databases.

I am putting one JSON example here. you may try to write corresponding XML file and a java Parser for your learning.


{
  "Users": {
    "type": "bank",
    "User": [
      {
        "name": "Ram",
        "Bank": [
          {
            "name": "SBI",
            "UserID": "RamSBI",
            "Password": "RamSBIpwd"
          }
        ]
      },
      {
        "name": "Mohan",
        "Bank": [
          {
            "name": "SBI",
            "UserID": "MohanSBI",
            "Password": "MohanSBIpwd"
          }
        ]
      } 
    ]
  }
}

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