[Error] :7:118: cvc-elt.1: Cannot find the declaration of element 'doi_batch'

Hi, trying to make a xml deposit I get the following message from the parser

[Error] :7:118: cvc-elt.1: Cannot find the declaration of element ‘doi_batch’.

The parser is at the page

https://0-data-crossref-org.pugwash.lib.warwick.ac.uk/reports/parser.html

I also tried to deposit this xml file, but the system did not send any answer afters my submission, while it was visible in the queue without any ID.

I think that maybe I’m using an actually not supported xsd schema 4.4.2 and that I should update my software to generate the xml deposit file.

While I can download updated xsd files, I need urgentlyan example of a valid input xml deposit, in order to quickly perform the deposit. Later I will update the procedure.

Can you kindly help in providing an example xml file ?

I report my xml file below:

<?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?>

<doi_batch
xmlns=“https://0-www-crossref-org.pugwash.lib.warwick.ac.uk/schema/4.4.2
xmlns:xsi=“https://www.w3.org/2001/XMLSchema-instance
xmlns:jats=“https://0-www-ncbi-nlm-nih-gov.pugwash.lib.warwick.ac.uk/JATS1
version=“4.4.2”
xsi:schemaLocation=“https://0-www-crossref-org.pugwash.lib.warwick.ac.uk/schema/4.4.2 https://0-www-crossref-org.pugwash.lib.warwick.ac.uk/schema/deposit/crossref4.4.2.xsd”>

JTAVR20240430062313731 20240430062313731 vasculab:vasculab fondazione@vasculab.it vasculab Journal of Theoretical and Applied Vascular Research JTAVR 2532-0831 4 30 2024 9 1 10.24019/jtavr.09.1 https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/jtavr09/jtavr091/jtavr091.htm Vasculab, the Ideas Editor. Hints for research during the VL-DUAL Vasculab Debate Fausto Passariello https://orcid.org/0000-0001-9762-3535 VL-DUAL was an online Vasculab Debate, Oct 16-31, 2023 (unmoderated session: Nov 1-10, 2023). The Discussants were Prof. Neil Piller and Prof. Byung Boong Lee. The Moderator Dr. Fausto Passariello. Vasculab was set 34 ago (1990) as a distribution list to easy discussion between vascular professionals and to improve comprehension of scientific vascular topics. The paper aims to show how a discussion between peers allows the proposal of new ideas for research work, to be deepened later by research teams. The here described VL-DUAL Debate is just an example, but many other ones can be chosen from Vasculab history. 2024 10.24019/jtavr.196 https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000196-PassarielloF/JTAVR000196-PassarielloF.htm Revisit to Phlebolymphedema as Ultimate Outcome of Dual Outflow System Failure Byung Boong Lee https://orcid.org/0000-0003-4591-8096

Venous and lymphatic systems are one interdependent, ‘inseparable’ dual-outflow system of the circulation. Both systems are ‘mutually complimentary’; the insufficiency or overload to one of two systems allows the other to play an auxiliary role of fluid return through micro- & macro-anastomosis.

But both systems are ‘mutually complimentary’ only when they are with normal function; when the venous stasis exceeds this maximum lymphatic compensatory capacity, the insufficiency becomes ‘phlebo-lymphatic’. When one of the two systems should fail to provide sufficient compensation to the other system, it would become a combined condition of chronic venous insufficiency (CVI)/chronic venous hypertension and chronic lymphatic insufficiency (CLI)/chronic lymphedema, known as “phlebo-lymphedema” (PLE).

Hence, the ulcer of PLE origin represents an unavoidable outcome of the joint failure of this “inseparable” venous-lymphatic circulation system, presenting as a combined condition of veno-lymphatic edema caused by CVI and CLI. When the lymphatic system becomes damaged (mechanical insufficiency) or the ultrafiltrate load becomes greater than the ability of the lymphatic system to drain it (dynamic insufficiency), the lymphatic system would fail to handle the interstitial fluid load, and the proteins and macromolecules start to accumulate in the interstitium.

This ‘presence of proteins in the interstitial space’ further induces an inflammatory cascade to create a proinflammatory state leading to the irreversible changes. These proteins may serve further as a substrate for microorganisms to facilitate extending and intensifying infections. Increased scarring and trauma by these infections cause further damage to the vulnerable lymphatic collectors.

Therefore, lymphatic system can be easily damaged not only by drainage overload but also by the inflammatory environment created by the fluid stasis so that this vicious circle created by the impairment of the venous and lymphatic system would cause the ulcer management more seriously complicating. Hence, a precise understanding of the nature of all the chronic ‘indolent’ venous stasis ulcers as a combined condition of veno-lymphatic edema caused by CVI and CLI of various origins is mandated based on simultaneous evaluation of these two closely linked conditions/systems.

				</jats:p>
			</jats:abstract>

<publication_date media_type=“online”>
2024
</publication_date>
<doi_data>
10.24019/jtavr.189
http://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000189-LeeBB/JTAVR000189-LeeBB.htm
</doi_data>
</journal_article>
<journal_article publication_type=“full_text”>

Lymphatic senescence and possible clinical implications Alberto Onorato https://orcid.org/0000-0001-7126-4976 Sebastian Lucio Filelfi Nandu Goswami Lower limb edema is a frequent occurrence in the geriatric age. Among the possible causes, the deterioration of lymphatic function caused by its senescence is usually overlooked. There is multiple evidence of aging of the lymphatic system, based on in vivo observations, both in humans and in animal models, and on cadavers. The alterations concern both the morphological and ultrastructural level, as well as functionality. On the basis of the available data, some clinical pictures can be better understood and new areas of investigation envisaged.
				</jats:p>
			</jats:abstract>

<publication_date media_type=“online”>
2024
</publication_date>
<doi_data>
10.24019/jtavr.190
https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000190-OnoratoA/JTAVR000190-OnoratoA.htm
</doi_data>
</journal_article>
<journal_article publication_type=“full_text”>

Phlebolymphedema and bioimpedance: general concepts and personal experience Attilio Cavezzi https://orcid.org/0000-0002-2990-5423 Roberto Colucci https://orcid.org/0000-0003-2428-475X Sara Cavezzi https://orcid.org/0009-0008-0114-1338 Stefania Paccasassi https://orcid.org/0009-0002-5475-9912 Limb phlebolymphedema (PLE) is characterized by an accumulation of fluid in the interstitial space and it is caused by an impairment of venous and lymphatic flow. From the pathophysiology point of view, PLE may be of primary and (more frequently) secondary type; it mostly occurs in post-thrombotic syndrome, after trauma, in varicose veins with dysfunctional centripetal flow pumping mechanisms, in proximal vein obstruction syndromes (e.g. May-Thurner syndrome), in phlebolymphatic congenital malformations (e.g. Klippel Trenaunay syndrome). To improve diagnostics of limb PLE, bioimpedance technology has been proposed, both under the form of bioimpedance analysis and under the form of the more accurate bioimpedance spectroscopy (BIS); the latter is based on multiple frequencies which investigate tissues with a higher degree of accuracy, compared to bioimpedance analysis which is usually based on one or two frequencies. By means of BIS it is possible to measure and monitor the variations in the extracellular (interstitial) and intracellular fluids as well as in the tissue composition. More importantly, this biotechnology permits a segmental assessment of the edema, thus both limbs may be individually investigated, as well as the fluid accumulation/tissue conditions of the single limb or part of it may be assessed. Similarly, this method may contribute to monitor therapy outcomes and it may also have a relevant prognostic role after oncologic therapy (e.g. breast cancer treatment) to anticipate the risk of lymphedema/PLE onset. Beside the classical L-Dex index which compares the two limbs in terms of impedance, the analysis of raw data permits to extrapolate absolute figures concerning a series of relevant parameters such as: a) resistance which is the expression of the extracellular fluids, b) reactance and c) cell membrane capacitance (CMC) which are both indexes of tissue composition/health. Furthermore, BIS provides a wide range of data concerning body composition in terms of fat and lean mass, water and general health (for example through phase angle index); this way, a more comprehensive approach to the possible concomitant chronic diseases (e.g. obesity, cardiovascular diseases, diabetes, cancer) in the PLE patient is pursued.
				</jats:p>
			</jats:abstract>

<publication_date media_type=“online”>
2024
</publication_date>
<doi_data>
10.24019/jtavr.192
http://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000192-CavezziA/JTAVR000192-CavezziA.htm
</doi_data>
</journal_article>
<journal_article publication_type=“full_text”>

Introduction of Relationship Between the Vascular and Lymphatic Systems in Lymphedema Diagnosis and Treatment Research Hawyeong Cheon https://orcid.org/0000-0001-6181-7768 Jae Yong Jeon https://orcid.org/0000-0003-1534-7931 In the past, the lymphatic and vascular systems were considered to be distinct circulatory systems. Consequently, diseases related to lymphatic and vascular circulation insufficiency were considered to have entirely different pathogenesis and treatment strategies. However, recent studies have reported a close interaction between these systems, revealing that dysfunction in lymphatic circulation can affect vascular insufficiency and vice versa. This new understanding has intimated the necessity of studying body fluid circulation from an integrated perspective that encompasses both capillaries and larger vessels in the lymphatic and vascular systems. In this review, we will introduce some cases observed in our research on lymphedema, a representative lymphatic insufficiency disease, focusing on the interrelation between the lymphatic and vascular systems identified in our findings. We studied lymphatic channel sheet (LCS), which is an artificial lymphatic scaffold for lymphangiogenesis, lymphangio-dynamics, which is a method to evaluate the lymphatic function, and quantified staging using magnetic resonance (MR) lymphangiography with gadolinium contrast agents. Although these studies were initiated to diagnose and treat lymphatic circulation disorders, we could observe associations with the vascular system. Based on these cases, we aim to discuss the intricate relationship between the lymphatic and vascular systems. 2024 10.24019/jtavr.193 https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000193-CheonH/JTAVR000193-CheonH.htm Bird eye view of saphenous incompetence from a veteran of angiology Claudio Allegra https://orcid.org/0000-0001-5711-0962 Conversation with Claudio Allegra, a "veteran" of angiology, a protagonist of all the seasons of Phlebology, former President of the International Union of Phlebology (IUP) and of the International Union of Angiology (IUA). A chat with Stefano Ricci.
				</jats:p>
			</jats:abstract>

<publication_date media_type=“online”>
2024
</publication_date>
<doi_data>
10.24019/jtavr.188
http://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000188-AllegraC/JTAVR000188-AllegraC.htm
</doi_data>
</journal_article>
<journal_article publication_type=“full_text”>

Macro, micro, nano plastics. A further step of society development, the Plasticene. What is the risk for humans? Stefano Ricci https://orcid.org/0000-0003-0294-8148 Five papers from most recent literature (2011-2024) concerning the effects of plastic pollution on humans’ cardiovascular system are analysed and commented. Although only few studies on human involvement are available, there is evidence that micro and nano plastics era present in the blood, thrombi, atheromas and breast milk. Important vascular effects detected in animals and in vitro suggest ubiquitarians plastic particles as a risk factor, currently poorly studied.
				</jats:p>
			</jats:abstract>

<publication_date media_type=“online”>
2024
</publication_date>
<doi_data>
10.24019/jtavr.191
http://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/jtavrV/jtavrVN/JTAVR000191-RicciS/JTAVR000191-RicciS.htm
</doi_data>
</journal_article>
<journal_article publication_type=“full_text”>

Report on the international congress 'Lymphedema and Lipedema across borders: comparing experiences' Alberto Onorato https://orcid.org/0000-0001-7126-4976 Tiziana Galli Alberto Macciò https://orcid.org/0000-0002-4464-9886 The report of the scientific conference held in Trieste on 5 and 6 April 2024, on topics relating to lymphedema and lipedema, is presented. Aspects relating to what is provided by the health services of 6 European countries were addressed. Various innovative diagnostic and therapeutic approaches were then presented. Finally, aspects relating to chronic diseases were discussed, with regard to new concepts and professional figures. Other particular topics completed the program. 2024 10.24019/jtavr.194 https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000195-OnoratoA/JTAVR000195-OnoratoA.htm HimVAS - The 1st Himalayan International vascular summit Sandeep Ray Pandey https://orcid.org/0009-0000-6060-3725 2024 10.24019/jtavr.194 https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000194-PandeySR/JTAVR000194-PandeySR.htm The 3 atlas-books of venous anatomy by Uhl and Gillot Jean-Patrick Benigni https://orcid.org/0000-0002-6433-0813 2024 10.24019/jtavr.187 http://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/DOIs/JTAVR000187-BenigniJP/JTAVR000187-BenigniJP.htm

Sorry, the xml file is visible, but the tags are not. Just their content.
However the file prologue is correctly reported.

Thanks for the help.

Fausto
(The Vasculab Foundation)

Hello @vasculab,

Many thanks for your forum post.

So the doi_batch element does look ok but sometimes it is hard to tell unless you can see the XML file that is submitted to the system. Do you have the submission ID for that deposit that you can send over to me so that I can check further the XML and see what I can advise to get the XML file to go through successfully.

You can find links to example XML files that include valid declarations at the top of them which you could copy and paste into your file.

Many thanks,
Paul

Hi Paul,
I already sent the xml file, but it was badly visualised in the current message window.
As I don’t see any way to attach a file, I uploaded the xml file on my web site as below.

https://www.vasculab.eu/jtavr/submissions/jtavr091_xmldeposit.xml

The link will be available for a few days.

As previously I succeeded in the deposit of whole magazine issues, I suppose that the prologue is now obsolete. (Note that I corrected some details, regarding simple quotes. Anyway, the parser still gives the same error as below:

File: jtavr091_xmldeposit.xml
[Error] :7:118: cvc-elt.1: Cannot find the declaration of element ‘doi_batch’.

Thanks for the answer
Fausto