Data Pipeline makes it easy to read, transform, and write XML and Excel files. This post demonstrates how to load data from an on-disk XML file, apply transformations on-the-fly, and save the result to an Excel file.
Data Pipeline lets you read, write, and convert Excel files using a very simple API. This post will show you how to create Excel files containing more than one work sheet or tab.
We’re pleased to announce the release of version 3.0 of our Data Pipeline engine.
This release includes the new Sliding Window Aggregations feature to perform continuous SQL group-by operations on streaming data.
We’ve improved the performance of the XPath based readers (JsonReader, XmlReader, and JavaBeanReader), included new conveniences to reduce your code size, and added several new transformers and filters.
We’re also now offering a free 30-day trial for you to take the premium and enterprise features out for a test drive.
Data Pipeline’s query engine allows you to use XPath to query XML, JSON, and Java objects. This walkthrough will show you how to query Java objects using XPath and save the results to a CSV file. While the reading and writing will be done with the JavaBeanReader and CSVWriter classes, you can swap out the CSVWriter for any other endpoint or transformation that Data Pipeline supports. Continue reading
This blog will show you how to pull selected columns from a CSV file containing IP geolocation data and save them into a second CSV file using our Data Pipeline Java library. As part of the transformation, you’ll also have the option to rearrange the order of the resulting columns.
This blog will demonstrate how to upload Excel and CSV files into a database while using Data Pipeline to handle the differences in format and structure of the individual files. Continue reading
Data Pipeline Builder – our new web GUI – is now available in early access. DPB generates Java code for Data Pipeline by letting you configure your inputs, outputs, and transformations.