Pattern search


 
Thread Tools Search this Thread
# 15  
Thanks a lot Scrutinizer Smilie It works !!!!!!!SmilieSmilie
 

Previous Thread | Next Thread
Thread Tools Search this Thread
Search this Thread:
Advanced Search

Test Your Knowledge in Computers #257
Difficulty: Easy
Musical melodies were first generated by the computer originally named the CSIR Mark 1 (later renamed CSIRAC) in Australia in 1950.
True or False?

10 More Discussions You Might Find Interesting

1. UNIX for Beginners Questions & Answers

Grep/awk using a begin search pattern and end search pattern

I have this fileA TEST FILE ABC this file contains ABC; TEST FILE DGHT this file contains DGHT; TEST FILE 123 this file contains ABC, this file contains DEF, this file contains XYZ, this file contains KLM ; I want to have a fileZ that has only (begin search pattern for will be... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: vbabz
2 Replies

2. Shell Programming and Scripting

Search pattern on logfile and search for day/dates and skip duplicate lines if any

Hi, I've written a script to search for an Oracle ORA- error on a log file, print that line and the .trc file associated with it as well as the dateline of when I assumed the error occured. In most it is the first dateline previous to the error. Unfortunately, this is not a fool proof script.... (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: newbie_01
2 Replies

3. Shell Programming and Scripting

How to use sed to search a particular pattern in a file backward after a pattern is matched.?

Hi, I have two files file1.txt and file2.txt. Please see the attachments. In file2.txt (which actually is a diff output between two versions of file1.txt.), I extract the pattern corresponding to 1172c1172. Now ,In file1.txt I have to search for this pattern 1172c1172 and if found, I have to... (9 Replies)
Discussion started by: saurabh kumar
9 Replies

4. Shell Programming and Scripting

Search for a pattern in a String file and count the occurance of each pattern

I am trying to search a file for a patterns ERR- in a file and return a count for each of the error reported Input file is a free flowing file without any format example of output ERR-00001=5 .... ERR-01010=10 ..... ERR-99999=10 (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: swayam123
4 Replies

5. Shell Programming and Scripting

Awk to match a pattern and perform a search after the first pattern

Hello Guyz I have been following this forum for a while and the solutions provided are super useful. I currently have a scenario where i need to search for a pattern and start searching by keeping the first pattern as a baseline ABC DEF LMN EFG HIJ LMN OPQ In the above text i need to... (8 Replies)
Discussion started by: RickCharles
8 Replies

6. Shell Programming and Scripting

Need one liner to search pattern and print everything expect 6 lines from where pattern match made

i need to search for a pattern from a big file and print everything expect the next 6 lines from where the pattern match was made. (8 Replies)
Discussion started by: chidori
8 Replies

7. Shell Programming and Scripting

Print a pattern between the xml tags based on a search pattern

Hi all, I am trying to extract the values ( text between the xml tags) based on the Order Number. here is the sample input <?xml version="1.0" encoding="UTF-8"?> <NJCustomer> <Header> <MessageIdentifier>Y504173382</MessageIdentifier> ... (13 Replies)
Discussion started by: oky
13 Replies

8. Shell Programming and Scripting

1. search 2nd pattern after a pattern and summarize stats

I have two questions. I am sure one of the Guru will be able to help either one or both. 1. Find 2nd occurance of pattern= "Bind variable after pattern="ABN USER Admin" ...... ABN USER Admin <--- I know this string ..... Bind variable ... .. Bind variable <-- Want to print this... (4 Replies)
Discussion started by: ran123
4 Replies

9. Shell Programming and Scripting

search a pattern and if pattern found insert new pattern at the begining

I am trying to do some thing like this .. In a file , if pattern found insert new pattern at the begining of the line containing the pattern. example: in a file I have this. gtrow0unit1/gctunit_crrownorth_stage5_outnet_feedthru_pin if i find feedthru_pin want to insert !! at the... (7 Replies)
Discussion started by: pitagi
7 Replies

10. Shell Programming and Scripting

Search file for pattern and grab some lines before pattern

I want to search a file for a string and then if the string is found I need the line that the string is on - but also the previous two lines from the file (that the pattern will not be found in) This is on solaris Can you help? (2 Replies)
Discussion started by: frustrated1
2 Replies
lsearch(n)						       Tcl Built-In Commands							lsearch(n)

__________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________

NAME
lsearch - See if a list contains a particular element SYNOPSIS
lsearch ?options? list pattern _________________________________________________________________ DESCRIPTION
This command searches the elements of list to see if one of them matches pattern. If so, the command returns the index of the first match- ing element (unless the options -all or -inline are specified.) If not, the command returns -1. The option arguments indicates how the elements of the list are to be matched against pattern and must have one of the values below: MATCHING STYLE OPTIONS If all matching style options are omitted, the default matching style is -glob. If more than one matching style is specified, the last matching style given takes precedence. -exact Pattern is a literal string that is compared for exact equality against each list element. -glob Pattern is a glob-style pattern which is matched against each list element using the same rules as the string match command. -regexp Pattern is treated as a regular expression and matched against each list element using the rules described in the re_syntax refer- ence page. -sorted The list elements are in sorted order. If this option is specified, lsearch will use a more efficient searching algorithm to search list. If no other options are specified, list is assumed to be sorted in increasing order, and to contain ASCII strings. This option is mutually exclusive with -glob and -regexp, and is treated exactly like -exact when either -all or -not are specified. GENERAL MODIFIER OPTIONS These options may be given with all matching styles. -all Changes the result to be the list of all matching indices (or all matching values if -inline is specified as well.) If indices are returned, the indices will be in numeric order. If values are returned, the order of the values will be the order of those values within the input list. -inline The matching value is returned instead of its index (or an empty string if no value matches.) If -all is also specified, then the result of the command is the list of all values that matched. -not This negates the sense of the match, returning the index of the first non-matching value in the list. -start index The list is searched starting at position index. The interpretation of the index value is the same as for the command string index, | supporting simple index arithmetic and indices relative to the end of the list. CONTENTS DESCRIPTION OPTIONS These options describe how to interpret the items in the list being searched. They are only meaningful when used with the -exact and -sorted options. If more than one is specified, the last one takes precedence. The default is -ascii. -ascii The list elements are to be examined as Unicode strings (the name is for backward-compatibility reasons.) -dictionary The list elements are to be compared using dictionary-style comparisons (see lsort for a fuller description). Note that this only makes a meaningful difference from the -ascii option when the -sorted option is given, because values are only dictionary-equal when exactly equal. -integer The list elements are to be compared as integers. | -nocase | Causes comparisons to be handled in a case-insensitive manner. Has no effect if combined with the -dictionary, -integer, or -real | options. -real The list elements are to be compared as floating-point values. SORTED LIST OPTIONS These options (only meaningful with the -sorted option) specify how the list is sorted. If more than one is given, the last one takes precedence. The default option is -increasing. -decreasing The list elements are sorted in decreasing order. This option is only meaningful when used with -sorted. -increasing The list elements are sorted in increasing order. This option is only meaningful when used with -sorted. NESTED LIST OPTIONS These options are used to search lists of lists. They may be used with any other options. | -index indexList | This option is designed for use when searching within nested lists. The indexList argument gives a path of indices (much as might | be used with the lindex or lset commands) within each element to allow the location of the term being matched against. | -subindices | If this option is given, the index result from this command (or every index result when -all is also specified) will be a complete | path (suitable for use with lindex or lset) within the overall list to the term found. This option has no effect unless the -index | is also specified, and is just a convenience short-cut. EXAMPLES
Basic searching: lsearch {a b c d e} c -> 2 lsearch -all {a b c a b c} c -> 2 5 Using lsearch to filter lists: lsearch -inline {a20 b35 c47} b* -> b35 lsearch -inline -not {a20 b35 c47} b* -> a20 lsearch -all -inline -not {a20 b35 c47} b* -> a20 c47 lsearch -all -not {a20 b35 c47} b* -> 0 2 This can even do a "set-like" removal operation: lsearch -all -inline -not -exact {a b c a d e a f g a} a -> b c d e f g Searching may start part-way through the list: lsearch -start 3 {a b c a b c} c -> 5 It is also possible to search inside elements: lsearch -index 1 -all -inline {{a abc} {b bcd} {c cde}} *bc* -> {a abc} {b bcd} SEE ALSO
foreach(n), list(n), lappend(n), lindex(n), linsert(n), llength(n), lset(n), lsort(n), lrange(n), lreplace(n), string(n) | KEYWORDS
list, match, pattern, regular expression, search, string Tcl 8.5 lsearch(n)

Featured Tech Videos