A. Nothing, this page directive is NOT defined.
B. The directive turns off the evaluation of Expression Language code by the JSP container in all of the web application's JSPs.
C. The JSP containing this directive should be treated by the JSP container as a well-formed XML file.
D. The JSP containing this directive should NOT have any Expression Language code evaluated by the JSP container.
E. This page directive will only turn off EL evaluation if the DD declares a <el-ignored>true</el-ignored> element with a URL pattern that includes this JSP.
I answered D. But the correct answer as per book is E.
However, as per answer E, only DD declaration matching this JSP's URL pattern only turns off EL.
As per answer D, I can ignore EL by giving isELIgnore=true in the directivce. (HFSJ Page 320)
Please correct me if I am wrong.
Sai Surya, SCJP 5.0, SCWCD 5.0, IBM 833 834
http://sai-surya-talk.blogspot.com, I believe in Murphy's law.