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odfhighlight(1p) [debian man page]

ODFHIGHLIGHT(1p)					User Contributed Perl Documentation					  ODFHIGHLIGHT(1p)

odfhighlight - search, replace and highlight text in a document SYNOPSIS
odfhighlight "source.odt" "search string" -r "replacement" -o "target.odt" replaces "search string" by "replacement" in the file "source.odt", highlights each replacement with a yellow (default) backgound, then writes the resulting document as "target.odt" odfhighlight "myfile.odt" "search string" -color "green" highlights each occurrence of "search string" in "myfile.odt" with a green background color, without changing the text (without "-o" option, the changes apply to "myfile.odt" ARGUMENTS AND OPTIONS
Default behaviour With the "minimal" command line, with only a filename and a string as arguments, each matching string is highlighted with a yellow background and represented with the "Standard" style. Options -e --encoding "xxxxxx" character set to use, if different from the default -r --replacement "new string" "new string" is used as a replacement for "search string" -c --color "code" an RGB color code, expressed either as the concatenation of 3 comma-separated decimal values (each one in the range 0..255, ex: "72,61,139" for a dark slate blue), or a 6-digit hexadecimal number, preceded by a "#" (ex: #00ff00 for green) or, if a colormap is available and known in your OpenOffice::OODoc installation, a symbolic color name (ex: "sky blue") -s --stylename "name" the name of the color style (default: "MyHighlight"); the user must provide a style name that is not already in use in the document -p --property "property=value" This option can be repeated; each occurrence gives an additional property for the highlight style (font name, size, foreground color, ...). For example, with the combination of -p 'fo:color=#ff0000' and -p 'fo:font-size=18pt', the highlighted text will be made of 18pt-sized, red characters. In order to master these options, you should have some knowledge of the Form Objects (FO) vocabulary that is used in the OpenDocument specification. -o --output "filename" -t --target "filename" an alternative filename to save the modified document, when the source document must remain unchanged perl v5.14.2 2010-01-11 ODFHIGHLIGHT(1p)

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ARRAY_SPLICE(3) 							 1							   ARRAY_SPLICE(3)

array_splice - Remove a portion of the array and replace it with something else

array array_splice (array &$input, int $offset, [int $length], [mixed $replacement = array()]) DESCRIPTION
Removes the elements designated by $offset and $length from the $input array, and replaces them with the elements of the $replacement array, if supplied. Note that numeric keys in $input are not preserved. Note If $replacement is not an array, it will be typecast to one (i.e. (array) $parameter). This may result in unexpected behavior when using an object or NULL$replacement. PARAMETERS
o $input - The input array. o $offset - If $offset is positive then the start of removed portion is at that offset from the beginning of the $input array. If $offset is negative then it starts that far from the end of the $input array. o $length - If $length is omitted, removes everything from $offset to the end of the array. If $length is specified and is positive, then that many elements will be removed. If $length is specified and is negative then the end of the removed portion will be that many elements from the end of the array. If $length is specified and is zero, no elements will be removed. Tip: to remove everything from $offset to the end of the array when $replacement is also specified, use count($input) for $length. o $replacement - If $replacement array is specified, then the removed elements are replaced with elements from this array. If $offset and $length are such that nothing is removed, then the elements from the $replacement array are inserted in the place specified by the $offset. Note that keys in replacement array are not preserved. If $replacement is just one element it is not necessary to put array() around it, unless the element is an array itself, an object or NULL. RETURN VALUES
Returns the array consisting of the extracted elements. EXAMPLES
Example #1 array_splice(3) examples <?php $input = array("red", "green", "blue", "yellow"); array_splice($input, 2); // $input is now array("red", "green") $input = array("red", "green", "blue", "yellow"); array_splice($input, 1, -1); // $input is now array("red", "yellow") $input = array("red", "green", "blue", "yellow"); array_splice($input, 1, count($input), "orange"); // $input is now array("red", "orange") $input = array("red", "green", "blue", "yellow"); array_splice($input, -1, 1, array("black", "maroon")); // $input is now array("red", "green", // "blue", "black", "maroon") $input = array("red", "green", "blue", "yellow"); array_splice($input, 3, 0, "purple"); // $input is now array("red", "green", // "blue", "purple", "yellow"); ?> Example #2 array_splice(3) examples The following statements change the values of $input the same way: <?php array_push($input, $x, $y); array_splice($input, count($input), 0, array($x, $y)); array_pop($input); array_splice($input, -1); array_shift($input); array_splice($input, 0, 1); array_unshift($input, $x, $y); array_splice($input, 0, 0, array($x, $y)); $input[$x] = $y; // for arrays where key equals offset array_splice($input, $x, 1, $y); ?> SEE ALSO
array_slice(3), unset(3), array_merge(3). PHP Documentation Group ARRAY_SPLICE(3)
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