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. \s \S \i \I \c \C \d \D \w \W
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Any character Any whitespace character (space, tab, newline, carriage return) Any nonwhitespace character Any character that is legal as the first letter of an XML name Any character that is not legal as the first letter of an XML name Any character that is legal within an XML name Any character that is not legal within an XML name Any digit (from any alphabet supported by Unicode) Any character that isn t a digit Any word character Any nonword character
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Note As you can see, the uppercase escapes such as \D are the inverse of the lowercase escapes such
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as \d.
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For example, to match the substring 'sport' as long as neither the character before it nor the character after it is a word character, you could use \Wsport\W
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CHAPTER 5 MANIPULATING ATOMIC VALUES
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There are also character class escapes that describe sets of Unicode characters based on which Unicode block or Unicode category they belong to. Unicode blocks are very roughly equivalent to alphabets and are matched by a regular expression in the form \p{IsBlock}. For example, to match any Tibetan character, you can use \p{IsTibetan} Unicode categories indicate the way in which the character is used for example, whether it s a letter or a number or a punctuation character using a one or two-letter code. For example, to match any uppercase letter, you can use \p{Lu} Using \P rather than \p indicates the inverse set of characters. For example, to match any letter that isn t Tibetan, you can use \P{IsTibetan}
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Note Complete lists of the Unicode blocks and categories that you can refer to are available in Appendix
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A, and in the XML Schema Datatypes Recommendation at http://www.w3.org/TR/xmlschema-2/.
Occurrence Indicators Sometimes you want to match any number of a particular character. You can indicate that a character (or set of characters, or even string) is repeated using occurrence indicators. The main set of occurrence indicators that are used in regular expressions are the same as those used in DTDs. For example, to match the substring 'sport', possibly with a trailing 's', you can use sports The set of occurrence indicators that you can use in regular expressions in XPath and XSLT are listed in Table 5-2. Table 5-2. Occurrence Indicators
Occurrence Indicator
+ * {N} {N,} {N,M}
Description
Optional One or more Zero or more Exactly N occurrences At least N occurrences Between N and M occurrences
For example, to match a date in US format, we could use [0-9]{2}/[0-9]{2}/[0-9]{2}
CHAPTER 5 MANIPULATING ATOMIC VALUES
Normally, an expression will try to match as many characters as possible (known as a greedy match). For example, the regular expression \w+ will match as many word characters in a row as it can. However, each of the preceding occurrence indicators can be followed by a ; this indicates that as few characters as possible will be matched, as long as the regular expression as a whole continues to match (known as a reluctant match). For example, if we have the string '07/05/01', then the regular expression .+/ will match the substring '07/05/' because this is the longest substring that s comprised of any number of characters followed by a forward slash. On the other hand, the regular expression .+ / will match the substring '07/' because this is the shortest substring that s comprised of any number of characters followed by a forward slash.
Note The difference between greedy and reluctant qualifiers only becomes important if you re processing
matched substrings, not if you re just checking if a string matches a regular expression.
Subexpressions and Backreferences Indicating subexpressions within a regular expression is useful in two ways. First, it allows you to say that a particular string is repeated a certain number of times. Second, it allows you to refer to those subexpressions later on within the regular expression itself (known as a back reference), and when doing replacements or pulling information out of a string. You can indicate a subexpression using brackets. For example, the following regular expression contains three subexpressions, indicating the month, day, and year in a US format date: ([0-9]{2})/([0-9]{2})/([0-9]{2}) An occurrence indicator that appears after the close bracket of a subexpression applies to the subexpression as a whole. For example, the following regular expression matches integers, without leading zeros, formatted with grouping separators, such as '1,234,567': [1-9][0-9]{0,2}(,[0-9]{3})* Subexpressions are numbered, starting from 1, based on the position of their open bracket within the regular expression. Back references allow you to refer to the string matched by a subexpression using the syntax \N where N is the number of the subexpression. For example, the following regular expression matches strings that contain repeated words separated by only a space, such as "This is so so interesting!": \W(\w+) \1\W
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