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Form not validating

buildscript { repositories { maven Central() } dependencies { classpath("org.springframework.boot:spring-boot-gradle-plugin:1.3.6. GET) public String show Form(Person Form person Form) { return "form"; } @Request Mapping(value="/", method=Request Method.RELEASE") } } apply plugin: 'java' apply plugin: 'eclipse' apply plugin: 'idea' apply plugin: 'spring-boot' jar { base Name = 'gs-validating-form-input' version = '0.1.0' } repositories { maven Central() } source Compatibility = 1.8 target Compatibility = 1.8 dependencies { compile("org.springframework.boot:spring-boot-starter-thymeleaf") compile("org.hibernate:hibernate-validator") compile("org.apache.tomcat.embed:tomcat-embed-el") test Compile("junit:junit") } task wrapper(type: Wrapper) { gradle Version = '2.3' } First you set up a basic build script. POST) public String check Person Info(@Valid Person Form person Form, Binding Result binding Result) { if (binding Errors()) { return "form"; } return "redirect:/results"; } }package hello; import org. Spring Boot Application; @Spring Boot Application public class Application { public static void main(String[] args) throws Exception { Spring, args); } } and are resolved as views by stripping the '.html' suffix off the file name.

It's possible to use the plugin with a form which is placed inside a Bootstrap Modal.By default, the plugin will not initialize the fields which are disabled, hidden, or not visible.Since the form is placed inside a model which is not visible after loading page, the plugin might ignore the fields.Don't think so...since the name attribute is the only field used by scripting/programming languages to identify a given input field.Maybe you have an opening form tag somewhere else which hasn’t been closed or something else? You’ll build a simple Spring MVC application that take user input and checks the input using standard validation annotations.

You’ll also see how to display the error message on the screen so the user can re-enter a valid input. You can use any build system you like when building apps with Spring, but the code you need to work with Gradle and Maven is included here.

Like most Spring Getting Started guides, you can start from scratch and complete each step, or you can bypass basic setup steps that are already familiar to you. If you’re not familiar with either, refer to Building Java Projects with Gradle or Building Java Projects with Maven. Request Method; import org.servlet.config.annotation. View Controller Registry; import org.servlet.config.annotation. Web Mvc Configurer Adapter; @Controller public class Web Controller extends Web Mvc Configurer Adapter { @Override public void add View Controllers(View Controller Registry registry) { View Controller("/results")View Name("results"); } @Request Mapping(value="/", method=Request Method.

Read this page for more clarifications ~EOK, to clarify: The form element itself doesn’t need an ID and must not have a name attribute.

Form controls may have a name attribute as that attribute is only deprecated for regular elements.

It’s still allowed for form controls, for server side scripts need them to communicate.

Besides that there’s nothing wrong with the form you posted, jake03 (except I would suggest you also use labels for accessibility and usability reasons).