Business Process and Data Transformation Language Reference
Catch a fault or system error that does not match any <catch>.
|Attribute or Element
|name, disabled, xpos, ypos, xend, yend attributes
||See Common Attributes and Elements.
||Optional. <catchall> may contain zero or more of the following elements in any combination: <alert>, <assign>, <branch>, <break>, <call>, <code>, <compensate>, <continue>, <delay>, <empty>, <foreach>, <if>, <label>, <milestone>, <reply>, <rule>, <scope>, <sequence>, <sql>, <switch>, <sync>, <throw>, <trace>, <transform>, <until>, <while>, <xpath>, or <xslt>.
When a <throw> statement executes, control immediately shifts to the <faulthandlers> block inside the same <scope>, skipping all intervening statements after the <throw>. Inside the <faulthandlers> block, the program attempts to find a <catch> block whose value
attribute matches the fault
string expression in the <throw> statement. If it finds one, the program executes the code within this <catch> block and then exits the <scope>. The program resumes execution at the next statement following the closing </scope> element.
If a fault is thrown, and the corresponding <faulthandlers> block contains no
<catch> block that matches the fault string, control shifts from the <throw> statement to the <catchall> block inside <faulthandlers>. After executing the contents of the <catchall> block, the program exits the <scope>. The program resumes execution at the next statement following the closing </scope> element. It is good programming practice to ensure that there is always a <catchall> block inside every <faulthandlers> block, to ensure that the program catches any unanticipated errors.
If a <catchall> is provided, it must be the last statement in the <faulthandlers> block. All <catch>
blocks must appear before <catchall>.