It matches all ASCII characters from the space to the tilde. I just had an idea to make it a t-shirt as this blog post is getting so popular. Update: Would you like to wear this regular expression?Suppose we want to extract a domain name and user name from an email id, then by using the following method we can do it.
[email protected]– email’s first character can not start with dot “.” 7.
Here’s a Java example to show you how to use regex to validate email address. [email protected], [email protected], [email protected] [email protected], [email protected], [email protected] 3.
[email protected]%*– email’s tld is only allow character and digit 9. [email protected]– email’s last character can not end with dot “.” 11. [email protected] -email’s tld which has two characters can not contains digit Here’s a unit test using test NG.
DOTALL is a flag in most recent regex libraries that makes the . There is no 100% reliable solution since the RFC is way too complex. ] )*@([a-z0-9_][-a-z0-9_]*(\.[-a-z0-9_] )*\.(aero|arpa|biz|com|coop|edu|gov|info|int|mil|museum|name|net|org|pro|travel|mobi|[a-z][a-z])|([0-9]\.[0-9]\.[0-9]\.[0-9]))(:[0-9])? $ This will make sure that every number in the IP address is between 0 and 255, unlike the version using \d which would allow for 999.999.999.999.
metacharacter match anything INCLUDING line breaks. Java Script by default does not support this since the . This is the best solution and should work 99% of the time is. If you want to match an IP within a string, get rid of the leading ^ and trailing $ to use \b (word boundaries) instead. The regular expression is only useful to validate the format of the date as entered by a user.