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strstr(3) [osx man page]

STRSTR(3)						   BSD Library Functions Manual 						 STRSTR(3)

NAME
strcasestr, strcasestr_l, strnstr, strstr -- locate a substring in a string LIBRARY
Standard C Library (libc, -lc) SYNOPSIS
#include <string.h> char * strcasestr(const char *s1, const char *s2); char * strnstr(const char *s1, const char *s2, size_t n); char * strstr(const char *s1, const char *s2); #include <string.h> #include <xlocale.h> char * strcasestr_l(const char *s1, const char *s2, locale_t loc); DESCRIPTION
The strstr() function locates the first occurrence of the null-terminated string s2 in the null-terminated string s1. The strcasestr() function is similar to strstr(), but ignores the case of both strings. The strnstr() function locates the first occurrence of the null-terminated string s2 in the string s1, where not more than n characters are searched. Characters that appear after a '' character are not searched. Since the strnstr() function is a FreeBSD specific API, it should only be used when portability is not a concern. While the strcasestr() function uses the current locale, the strcasestr_l() function may be passed a locale directly. See xlocale(3) for more information. RETURN VALUES
If s2 is an empty string, s1 is returned; if s2 occurs nowhere in s1, NULL is returned; otherwise a pointer to the first character of the first occurrence of s2 is returned. EXAMPLES
The following sets the pointer ptr to the "Bar Baz" portion of largestring: const char *largestring = "Foo Bar Baz"; const char *smallstring = "Bar"; char *ptr; ptr = strstr(largestring, smallstring); The following sets the pointer ptr to NULL, because only the first 4 characters of largestring are searched: const char *largestring = "Foo Bar Baz"; const char *smallstring = "Bar"; char *ptr; ptr = strnstr(largestring, smallstring, 4); SEE ALSO
memchr(3), strchr(3), strcspn(3), strpbrk(3), strrchr(3), strsep(3), strspn(3), strtok(3), wcsstr(3), xlocale(3) STANDARDS
The strstr() function conforms to ISO/IEC 9899:1990 (``ISO C90''). BSD
October 11, 2001 BSD

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STRSTR(3)						   BSD Library Functions Manual 						 STRSTR(3)

NAME
strcasestr, strcasestr_l, strnstr, strstr -- locate a substring in a string LIBRARY
Standard C Library (libc, -lc) SYNOPSIS
#include <string.h> char * strcasestr(const char *s1, const char *s2); char * strnstr(const char *s1, const char *s2, size_t n); char * strstr(const char *s1, const char *s2); #include <string.h> #include <xlocale.h> char * strcasestr_l(const char *s1, const char *s2, locale_t loc); DESCRIPTION
The strstr() function locates the first occurrence of the null-terminated string s2 in the null-terminated string s1. The strcasestr() function is similar to strstr(), but ignores the case of both strings. The strnstr() function locates the first occurrence of the null-terminated string s2 in the string s1, where not more than n characters are searched. Characters that appear after a '' character are not searched. Since the strnstr() function is a FreeBSD specific API, it should only be used when portability is not a concern. While the strcasestr() function uses the current locale, the strcasestr_l() function may be passed a locale directly. See xlocale(3) for more information. RETURN VALUES
If s2 is an empty string, s1 is returned; if s2 occurs nowhere in s1, NULL is returned; otherwise a pointer to the first character of the first occurrence of s2 is returned. EXAMPLES
The following sets the pointer ptr to the "Bar Baz" portion of largestring: const char *largestring = "Foo Bar Baz"; const char *smallstring = "Bar"; char *ptr; ptr = strstr(largestring, smallstring); The following sets the pointer ptr to NULL, because only the first 4 characters of largestring are searched: const char *largestring = "Foo Bar Baz"; const char *smallstring = "Bar"; char *ptr; ptr = strnstr(largestring, smallstring, 4); SEE ALSO
memchr(3), strchr(3), strcspn(3), strpbrk(3), strrchr(3), strsep(3), strspn(3), strtok(3), wcsstr(3), xlocale(3) STANDARDS
The strstr() function conforms to ISO/IEC 9899:1990 (``ISO C90''). BSD
October 11, 2001 BSD

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