Asked  7 Months ago    Answers:  5   Viewed   35 times

I have string like this in database (the actual string contains 100s of word and 10s of variable):

I am a {$club} fan

I echo this string like this:

$club = "Barcelona";
echo $data_base[0]['body'];

My output is I am a {$club} fan. I want I am a Barcelona fan. How can I do this?



Use strtr. It will translate parts of a string.

$club = "Barcelona";
echo strtr($data_base[0]['body'], array('{$club}' => $club));

For multiple values (demo):

$data_base[0]['body'] = 'I am a {$club} fan.'; // Tests

$vars = array(
  '{$club}'       => 'Barcelona',
  '{$tag}'        => 'sometext',
  '{$anothertag}' => 'someothertext'

echo strtr($data_base[0]['body'], $vars);

Program Output:

I am a Barcelona fan.
Wednesday, March 31, 2021
answered 7 Months ago

A regex would be simplest:

$input = 'foo_left.jpg';
if(!preg_match('/_(left|right|center)/', $input, $matches)) {
    // no match

$pos = $matches[0]; // "_left", "_right" or "_center"

See it in action.


For a more defensive-minded approach (if there might be multiple instances of "_left" and friends in the filename), you can consider adding to the regex.

This will match only if the l/r/c is followed by a dot:

preg_match('/(_(left|right|center))./', $input, $matches);

This will match only if the l/r/c is followed by the last dot in the filename (which practically means that the base name ends with the l/r/c specification):

preg_match('/(_(left|right|center))\.[^\.]*$/', $input, $matches);

And so on.

If using these regexes, you will find the result in $matches[1] instead of $matches[0].

Wednesday, March 31, 2021
answered 7 Months ago

Rather simple:

Key = i.ToString("D2");

D stands for "decimal number", 2 for the number of digits to print.

Wednesday, June 2, 2021
answered 5 Months ago

Note that your calls are structured in such a way that W is replaced with Y in the first call, and then Y is again replaced with W in the third call, undoing the first call's output.

You should be using str.translate, it's much more efficient and robust than a bunch of chained replace calls:

_tab = str.maketrans(dict(zip('WXYZ', 'YZWX')))
def replace(string):
    return string.translate(_tab)

>>> replace('WXYZ')
>>> replace("WWZYWXXWYYZW")
Friday, July 30, 2021
answered 3 Months ago

This can't work properly. Stored with Unicode there are many more Characters than with ANSI. So if you "convert" to ANSI, you will loose lots of charackters.

You can use Unicode (UTF-8) charset with htmlentities:

string htmlentities ( string $string [, int $flags = ENT_COMPAT [, string $charset [, bool $double_encode = true ]]] )

htmlentities($myString, ENT_COMPAT, "UTF-8"); should work.

Thursday, August 5, 2021
answered 3 Months ago
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