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-rw-r--r--src/corelib/tools/qregularexpression.cpp32
1 files changed, 16 insertions, 16 deletions
 diff --git a/src/corelib/tools/qregularexpression.cpp b/src/corelib/tools/qregularexpression.cppindex 40b6b5a08e..7faa907e35 100644--- a/src/corelib/tools/qregularexpression.cpp+++ b/src/corelib/tools/qregularexpression.cpp@@ -73,21 +73,21 @@ QT_BEGIN_NAMESPACE strings and texts. This is useful in many contexts, e.g., \table- \row \i Validation- \i A regexp can test whether a substring meets some criteria,+ \row \li Validation+ \li A regexp can test whether a substring meets some criteria, e.g. is an integer or contains no whitespace.- \row \i Searching- \i A regexp provides more powerful pattern matching than+ \row \li Searching+ \li A regexp provides more powerful pattern matching than simple substring matching, e.g., match one of the words \e{mail}, \e{letter} or \e{correspondence}, but none of the words \e{email}, \e{mailman}, \e{mailer}, \e{letterbox}, etc.- \row \i Search and Replace- \i A regexp can replace all occurrences of a substring with a+ \row \li Search and Replace+ \li A regexp can replace all occurrences of a substring with a different substring, e.g., replace all occurrences of \e{&} with \e{\&} except where the \e{&} is already followed by an \e{amp;}.- \row \i String Splitting- \i A regexp can be used to identify where a string should be+ \row \li String Splitting+ \li A regexp can be used to identify where a string should be split apart, e.g. splitting tab-delimited strings. \endtable @@ -99,12 +99,12 @@ QT_BEGIN_NAMESPACE Good references about regular expressions include: \list- \o \e {Mastering Regular Expressions} (Third Edition) by Jeffrey E. F.+ \li \e {Mastering Regular Expressions} (Third Edition) by Jeffrey E. F. Friedl, ISBN 0-596-52812-4;- \o the \l{http://pcre.org/pcre.txt} {pcrepattern(3)} man page, describing+ \li the \l{http://pcre.org/pcre.txt} {pcrepattern(3)} man page, describing the pattern syntax supported by PCRE (the reference implementation of Perl-compatible regular expressions);- \o the \l{http://perldoc.perl.org/perlre.html} {Perl's regular expression+ \li the \l{http://perldoc.perl.org/perlre.html} {Perl's regular expression documentation} and the \l{http://perldoc.perl.org/perlretut.html} {Perl's regular expression tutorial}. \endlist@@ -117,7 +117,7 @@ QT_BEGIN_NAMESPACE supports Unicode. For an overview of the regular expression syntax supported by QRegularExpression, please refer to the aforementioned pcrepattern(3) man page. A regular expression is made up of two things: a- \bold{pattern string} and a set of \bold{pattern options} that change the+ \b{pattern string} and a set of \b{pattern options} that change the meaning of the pattern string. You can set the pattern string by passing a string to the QRegularExpression@@ -307,9 +307,9 @@ QT_BEGIN_NAMESPACE to do so we must distinguish three cases: \list- \o the input cannot possibly match the regular expression;- \o the input does match the regular expression;- \o the input does not match the regular expression right now,+ \li the input cannot possibly match the regular expression;+ \li the input does match the regular expression;+ \li the input does not match the regular expression right now, but it will if more charaters will be added to it. \endlist @@ -653,7 +653,7 @@ QT_BEGIN_NAMESPACE \value ExtendedPatternSyntaxOption Any whitespace in the pattern string which is not escaped and outside a- character class is ignored. Moreover, an unescaped sharp (\bold{#})+ character class is ignored. Moreover, an unescaped sharp (\b{#}) outside a character class causes all the following characters, until the first newline (included), to be ignored. This can be used to increase the readability of a pattern string as well as put comments