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Breaking a string into four different numbers


 
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# 8  
Old 10-05-2009
Quote:
Originally Posted by Scrutinizer
If we use arrays there are also more direct ways of assigning, like
Code:
foo='1218141 1441 1664 122222'
typeset -a bar=($foo)

Excellent! I figured there should be something more straightforward way of assigning, but forget to mention it in my posting. One does learn something new everyday, right? :-)

Best regards,

pen

Last edited by pen; 10-05-2009 at 04:11 AM.. Reason: Missing endquote tag
 

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JSON_ENCODE(3)								 1							    JSON_ENCODE(3)

json_encode - Returns the JSON representation of a value

SYNOPSIS
string json_encode (mixed $value, [int $options], [int $depth = 512]) DESCRIPTION
Returns a string containing the JSON representation of $value. PARAMETERS
o $value - The $value being encoded. Can be any type except a resource. All string data must be UTF-8 encoded. Note PHP implements a superset of JSON as specified in the original RFC 4627 - it will also encode and decode scalar types and NULL. RFC 4627 only supports these values when they are nested inside an array or an object. Although this superset is consistent with the expanded definition of "JSON text" in the newer RFC 7159 (which aims to super- sede RFC 4627) and ECMA-404, this may cause interoperability issues with older JSON parsers that adhere strictly to RFC 4627 when encoding a single scalar value. o $options - Bitmask consisting of JSON_HEX_QUOT, JSON_HEX_TAG, JSON_HEX_AMP, JSON_HEX_APOS, JSON_NUMERIC_CHECK, JSON_PRETTY_PRINT, JSON_UNESCAPED_SLASHES, JSON_FORCE_OBJECT, JSON_PRESERVE_ZERO_FRACTION, JSON_UNESCAPED_UNICODE. The behaviour of these constants is described on the JSON constants page. o $depth - Set the maximum depth. Must be greater than zero. RETURN VALUES
Returns a JSON encoded string on success or FALSE on failure. CHANGELOG
+--------+---------------------------------------------------+ |Version | | | | | | | Description | | | | +--------+---------------------------------------------------+ | 5.6.6 | | | | | | | | | | JSON_PRESERVE_ZERO_FRACTION$option was added. | | | | | 5.5.0 | | | | | | | $depth parameter was added. | | | | | 5.4.0 | | | | | | | | | | JSON_PRETTY_PRINT, JSON_UNESCAPED_SLASHES, and | | | JSON_UNESCAPED_UNICODE$options were added. | | | | | 5.3.3 | | | | | | | | | | JSON_NUMERIC_CHECK$option was added. | | | | | 5.3.0 | | | | | | | The $options parameter was added. | | | | +--------+---------------------------------------------------+ EXAMPLES
Example #1 A json_encode(3) example <?php $arr = array('a' => 1, 'b' => 2, 'c' => 3, 'd' => 4, 'e' => 5); echo json_encode($arr); ?> The above example will output: {"a":1,"b":2,"c":3,"d":4,"e":5} Example #2 A json_encode(3) example showing some options in use <?php $a = array('<foo>',"'bar'",'"baz"','&blong&', "xc3xa9"); echo "Normal: ", json_encode($a), " "; echo "Tags: ", json_encode($a, JSON_HEX_TAG), " "; echo "Apos: ", json_encode($a, JSON_HEX_APOS), " "; echo "Quot: ", json_encode($a, JSON_HEX_QUOT), " "; echo "Amp: ", json_encode($a, JSON_HEX_AMP), " "; echo "Unicode: ", json_encode($a, JSON_UNESCAPED_UNICODE), " "; echo "All: ", json_encode($a, JSON_HEX_TAG | JSON_HEX_APOS | JSON_HEX_QUOT | JSON_HEX_AMP | JSON_UNESCAPED_UNICODE), " "; $b = array(); echo "Empty array output as array: ", json_encode($b), " "; echo "Empty array output as object: ", json_encode($b, JSON_FORCE_OBJECT), " "; $c = array(array(1,2,3)); echo "Non-associative array output as array: ", json_encode($c), " "; echo "Non-associative array output as object: ", json_encode($c, JSON_FORCE_OBJECT), " "; $d = array('foo' => 'bar', 'baz' => 'long'); echo "Associative array always output as object: ", json_encode($d), " "; echo "Associative array always output as object: ", json_encode($d, JSON_FORCE_OBJECT), " "; ?> The above example will output: Normal: ["<foo>","'bar'",""baz"","&blong&","u00e9"] Tags: ["u003Cfoou003E","'bar'",""baz"","&blong&","u00e9"] Apos: ["<foo>","u0027baru0027",""baz"","&blong&","u00e9"] Quot: ["<foo>","'bar'","u0022bazu0022","&blong&","u00e9"] Amp: ["<foo>","'bar'",""baz"","u0026blongu0026","u00e9"] Unicode: ["<foo>","'bar'",""baz"","&blong&","e"] All: ["u003Cfoou003E","u0027baru0027","u0022bazu0022","u0026blongu0026","e"] Empty array output as array: [] Empty array output as object: {} Non-associative array output as array: [[1,2,3]] Non-associative array output as object: {"0":{"0":1,"1":2,"2":3}} Associative array always output as object: {"foo":"bar","baz":"long"} Associative array always output as object: {"foo":"bar","baz":"long"} Example #3 JSON_NUMERIC_CHECK option example <?php echo "Strings representing numbers automatically turned into numbers".PHP_EOL; $numbers = array('+123123', '-123123', '1.2e3', '0.00001'); var_dump( $numbers, json_encode($numbers, JSON_NUMERIC_CHECK) ); echo "Strings containing improperly formatted numbers".PHP_EOL; $strings = array('+a33123456789', 'a123'); var_dump( $strings, json_encode($strings, JSON_NUMERIC_CHECK) ); ?> The above example will output: Strings representing numbers automatically turned into numbers array(4) { [0]=> string(7) "+123123" [1]=> string(7) "-123123" [2]=> string(5) "1.2e3" [3]=> string(7) "0.00001" } string(28) "[123123,-123123,1200,1.0e-5]" Strings containing improperly formatted numbers array(2) { [0]=> string(13) "+a33123456789" [1]=> string(4) "a123" } string(24) "["+a33123456789","a123"]" Example #4 Sequential versus non-sequential array example <?php echo "Sequential array".PHP_EOL; $sequential = array("foo", "bar", "baz", "blong"); var_dump( $sequential, json_encode($sequential) ); echo PHP_EOL."Non-sequential array".PHP_EOL; $nonsequential = array(1=>"foo", 2=>"bar", 3=>"baz", 4=>"blong"); var_dump( $nonsequential, json_encode($nonsequential) ); echo PHP_EOL."Sequential array with one key unset".PHP_EOL; unset($sequential[1]); var_dump( $sequential, json_encode($sequential) ); ?> The above example will output: Sequential array array(4) { [0]=> string(3) "foo" [1]=> string(3) "bar" [2]=> string(3) "baz" [3]=> string(5) "blong" } string(27) "["foo","bar","baz","blong"]" Non-sequential array array(4) { [1]=> string(3) "foo" [2]=> string(3) "bar" [3]=> string(3) "baz" [4]=> string(5) "blong" } string(43) "{"1":"foo","2":"bar","3":"baz","4":"blong"}" Sequential array with one key unset array(3) { [0]=> string(3) "foo" [2]=> string(3) "baz" [3]=> string(5) "blong" } string(33) "{"0":"foo","2":"baz","3":"blong"}" Example #5 JSON_PRESERVE_ZERO_FRACTION option example <?php var_dump(json_encode(12.0, JSON_PRESERVE_ZERO_FRACTION)); var_dump(json_encode(12.0)); ?> The above example will output: string(4) "12.0" string(2) "12" NOTES
Note In the event of a failure to encode, json_last_error(3) can be used to determine the exact nature of the error. Note When encoding an array, if the keys are not a continuous numeric sequence starting from 0, all keys are encoded as strings, and specified explicitly for each key-value pair. Note Like the reference JSON encoder, json_encode(3) will generate JSON that is a simple value (that is, neither an object nor an array) if given a string, integer, float or boolean as an input $value. While most decoders will accept these values as valid JSON, some may not, as the specification is ambiguous on this point. To summarise, always test that your JSON decoder can handle the output you generate from json_encode(3). SEE ALSO
JsonSerializable, json_decode(3), json_last_error(3), serialize(3). PHP Documentation Group JSON_ENCODE(3)

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