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8 Regular Expressions You Should Know

dcy posted @ 2009年8月21日 17:38 in 随思杂想 with tags 正则表达式 , 11534 阅读

 

原文地址:http://net.tutsplus.com/tutorials/other/8-regular-expressions-you-should-know/

Matching a Username

Matching a username

Pattern:

  1. /^[a-z0-9_-]{3,16}$/  

Description:

We begin by telling the parser to find the beginning of the string (^), followed by any lowercase letter (a-z), number (0-9), an underscore, or a hyphen. Next, {3,16} makes sure that are at least 3 of those characters, but no more than 16. Finally, we want the end of the string ($).

String that matches:

my-us3r_n4m3

String that doesn't match:

th1s1s-wayt00_l0ngt0beausername (too long)

Matching a Password

Matching a password

Pattern:

  1. /^[a-z0-9_-]{6,18}$/  

Description:

Matching a password is very similar to matching a username. The only difference is that instead of 3 to 16 letters, numbers, underscores, or hyphens, we want 6 to 18 of them ({6,18}).

String that matches:

myp4ssw0rd

String that doesn't match:

mypa$$w0rd (contains a dollar sign)

Matching a Hex Value

Matching a hex valud

Pattern:

  1. /^#?([a-f0-9]{6}|[a-f0-9]{3})$/  

Description:

We begin by telling the parser to find the beginning of the string (^). Next, a number sign is optional because it is followed a question mark. The question mark tells the parser that the preceding character — in this case a number sign — is optional, but to be "greedy" and capture it if it's there. Next, inside the first group (first group of parentheses), we can have two different situations. The first is any lowercase letter between a and f or a number six times. The vertical bar tells us that we can also have three lowercase letters between a and f or numbers instead. Finally, we want the end of the string ($).

The reason that I put the six character before is that parser will capture a hex value like #ffffff. If I had reversed it so that the three characters came first, the parser would only pick up #fff and not the other three f's.

String that matches:

#a3c113

String that doesn't match:

#4d82h4 (contains the letter h)

Matching a Slug

Matching a slug

Pattern:

  1. /^[a-z0-9-]+$/  

Description:

You will be using this regex if you ever have to work with mod_rewrite and pretty URL's. We begin by telling the parser to find the beginning of the string (^), followed by one or more (the plus sign) letters, numbers, or hyphens. Finally, we want the end of the string ($).

String that matches:

my-title-here

String that doesn't match:

my_title_here (contains underscores)

Matching an Email

Matching an email

Pattern:

  1. /^([a-z0-9_\.-]+)@([\da-z\.-]+)\.([a-z\.]{2,6})$/  

Description:

We begin by telling the parser to find the beginning of the string (^). Inside the first group, we match one or more lowercase letters, numbers, underscores, dots, or hyphens. I have escaped the dot because a non-escaped dot means any character. Directly after that, there must be an at sign. Next is the domain name which must be: one or more lowercase letters, numbers, underscores, dots, or hyphens. Then another (escaped) dot, with the extension being two to six letters or dots. I have 2 to 6 because of the country specific TLD's (.ny.us or .co.uk). Finally, we want the end of the string ($).

String that matches:

john@doe.com

String that doesn't match:

john@doe.something (TLD is too long)

Matching a URL

Matching a url

Pattern:

  1. /^(https?:\/\/)?([\da-z\.-]+)\.([a-z\.]{2,6})([\/\w \.-]*)*\/?$/  

Description:

This regex is almost like taking the ending part of the above regex, slapping it between "http://" and some file structure at the end. It sounds a lot simpler than it really is. To start off, we search for the beginning of the line with the caret.

The first capturing group is all option. It allows the URL to begin with "http://", "https://", or neither of them. I have a question mark after the s to allow URL's that have http or https. In order to make this entire group optional, I just added a question mark to the end of it.

Next is the domain name: one or more numbers, letters, dots, or hypens followed by another dot then two to six letters or dots. The following section is the optional files and directories. Inside the group, we want to match any number of forward slashes, letters, numbers, underscores, spaces, dots, or hyphens. Then we say that this group can be matched as many times as we want. Pretty much this allows multiple directories to be matched along with a file at the end. I have used the star instead of the question mark because the star says zero or more, not zero or one. If a question mark was to be used there, only one file/directory would be able to be matched.

Then a trailing slash is matched, but it can be optional. Finally we end with the end of the line.

String that matches:

http://net.tutsplus.com/about

String that doesn't match:

http://google.com/some/file!.html (contains an exclamation point)

Matching an IP Address

Matching an IP address

Pattern:

  1. /^(?:(?:25[0-5]|2[0-4][0-9]|[01]?[0-9][0-9]?)\.){3}(?:25[0-5]|2[0-4][0-9]|[01]?[0-9][0-9]?)$/  

Description:

Now, I'm not going to lie, I didn't write this regex; I got it from here. Now, that doesn't mean that I can't rip it apart character for character.

The first capture group really isn't a captured group because

  1. ?:  

was placed inside which tells the parser to not capture this group (more on this in the last regex). We also want this non-captured group to be repeated three times — the {3} at the end of the group. This group contains another group, a subgroup, and a literal dot. The parser looks for a match in the subgroup then a dot to move on.

The subgroup is also another non-capture group. It's just a bunch of character sets (things inside brackets): the string "25" followed by a number between 0 and 5; or the string "2" and a number between 0 and 4 and any number; or an optional zero or one followed by two numbers, with the second being optional.

After we match three of those, it's onto the next non-capturing group. This one wants: the string "25" followed by a number between 0 and 5; or the string "2" with a number between 0 and 4 and another number at the end; or an optional zero or one followed by two numbers, with the second being optional.

We end this confusing regex with the end of the string.

String that matches:

73.60.124.136 (no, that is not my IP address :P)

String that doesn't match:

256.60.124.136 (the first group must be "25" and a number between zero and five)

Matching an HTML Tag

Matching an HTML tag

Pattern:

  1. /^<([a-z]+)([^<]+)*(?:>(.*)<\/\1>|\s+\/>)$/  

Description:

One of the more useful regexes on the list. It matches any HTML tag with the content inside. As usually, we begin with the start of the line.

First comes the tag's name. It must be one or more letters long. This is the first capture group, it comes in handy when we have to grab the closing tag. The next thing are the tag's attributes. This is any character but a greater than sign (>). Since this is optional, but I want to match more than one character, the star is used. The plus sign makes up the attribute and value, and the star says as many attributes as you want.

Next comes the third non-capture group. Inside, it will contain either a greater than sign, some content, and a closing tag; or some spaces, a forward slash, and a greater than sign. The first option looks for a greater than sign followed by any number of characters, and the closing tag. \1 is used which represents the content that was captured in the first capturing group. In this case it was the tag's name. Now, if that couldn't be matched we want to look for a self closing tag (like an img, br, or hr tag). This needs to have one or more spaces followed by "/>".

The regex is ended with the end of the line.

String that matches:

<a href="http://net.tutsplus.com/">Nettuts+</a>

String that doesn't match:

<img src="img.jpg" alt="My image>" /> (attributes can't contain greater than signs)

 

 

Alyssa 说:
2022年12月21日 00:52

There are many different ways to create regular expressions, but one of the most popular methods is to use tags. Tags allow you to create a regular expression that is more tailored commercial real estate Thousand Oaks to your specific needs. You can use tags to define the start and end of a regular expression, as well as to group together different parts of the expression. This makes it much easier to create complex regular expressions.

Emma 说:
2023年2月01日 22:08

This regular expression is a great way to match a username! It looks best place to buy diamond rings for any lowercase letter, number, underscore, or hyphen and requires that the username is between 3 and 16 characters. This will help ensure that all usernames meet the same standards.


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