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16

This feature is not available in classic Google Search and it's not in Google's roadmap. You can learn more about this topic watching the Google video Will Google implement the ability to search with regular expressions? However, there's one exception. Google Code Search supports regular expressions. Of course, the search target for this topic search engine ...


15

http://gskinner.com/RegExr/ http://www.rubular.com/ (Ruby) http://regexpal.com/ (Nice and clean GUI) http://www.regex-tester.de/regex.html (PHP) http://www.debuggex.com (JavaScript and PCRE)


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SymbolHound has an open source code repository search, similar to the now-discontinued Google Code Search option, in addition to a symbol-inclusive web search that indexes programming-related sites such as Stackoverflow.


3

For example, is there a app or a site Blekko does a Web Grep on a daily basis: Everyday, we will run 2 map jobs against our crawl of 4 billion pages. These will be greps for strings, patterns, regex expressions that blekko users submit to us and decide are cool. Got a grep you want to run? Submit it here. If enough people agree with you that this ...


2

It is possible to search Wikipedia (or any other site that a search engine can access) using simple regular expressions, as long as you rely on an search engine. The following Google search query searches Wikipedia for matches of the regular expression (Yahoo|Google|Microsoft): ...


2

You can write a piece of software to: Take the keywords from the regular expression; Google the keywords and get a list of results; Crawl each resulting URI and filter it with complete regular expression. Let's study a case: from site:gog.com find all games that have Spanish voice-over. The regular expression is: Audio[^:]*:[^.,]*Spanish It shall ...


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Two solutions here: Google Drive Spreadsheet - Continue with using the speadsheet as linked, but limit the search area to avoid hitting the "Exceeded maximum execution time". Download via IMAP 1. Google Drive Spreadsheet It's possible via a Google Drive Spreadsheet. The original credit for Regular Expression based search of Gmail emails goes to ...


1

The following formula will split the result, using a "." as delimiter and show only the last column: =INDEX(SPLIT(A1;"."),1,2) If there are more "." involved, then use this formula: =INDEX(SPLIT(A1;"."),1,LEN(A1)-LEN(SUBSTITUTE(A1,".",""))+1)


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If you search only for English words which match your pattern you can do the following: Go to WolframAlpha Make a search for ____suffix Down on the page hover the dog-ear and click on Copyable Plaintext In the box copy the content of the first field Make a Google search for (insert copied text) your query As an example: If you want to search for ____book ...


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You can find them using find and replace if you go to view -> all formulas (ctrl+') and then do you "round( " find this will at least cut down on the manual labor of it all I couldnt find a way (using find and replace to search for wild card value though EDIT: Try out the script below REF: ...



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