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push

Please make sure you have read the Tag Syntax document and understand how tag attribute syntax works.

Description

Push value on stack for simplified usage.

Parameters

Dynamic Attributes Allowed:

false
 

Name

Required

Default

Evaluated

Type

Description

value true false String Value to push on stack

Examples

 <s:push value="user">
     <s:propery value="firstName" />
     <s:propery value="lastName" />
 </s:push>

 Pushed user into the stack, and hence property tag could access user's properties
 (firstName, lastName etc) since user is now at the top of the stack

  <s:push value="myObject">                              ----- (1)
       <s:bean name="jp.SomeBean" var="myBean"/>        ----- (2)
          <s:param name="myParam" value="top"/>        ----- (3)
       </s:bean>
   </s:push>

 when in (1), myObject is at the top of the stack
 when in (2), jp.SomeBean is in the top of stack, also in stack's context with key myBean
 when in (3), top will get the jp.SomeBean instance

 <s:push value="myObject">                                       ---(A)
    <s:bean name="jp.SomeBean" var="myBean"/>                   ---(B)
       <s:param name="myParam" value="top.mySomeOtherValue"/>  ---(C)
    </s:bean>
 </s:push>

 when in (A), myObject is at the top of the stack
 when in (B), jp.SomeBean is at the top of the stack, also in context with key myBean
 when in (C), top refers to jp.SomeBean instance. so top.mySomeOtherValue would invoke SomeBean's mySomeOtherValue() method

 <s:push value="myObject">                                 ---- (i)
    <s:bean name="jp.SomeBean" var="myBean"/>             ---- (ii)
       <s:param name="myParam" value="[1].top"/>         -----(iii)
    </s:bean>
 </s:push>

 when in (i), myObject is at the top of the stack
 when in (ii), jp.SomeBean is at the top of the stack, followed by myObject
 when in (iii), [1].top will returned top of the cut of stack starting from myObject, namely myObject itself