Regular expression for validating names and surnames
Correct, you can’t purchase a Mint license for an IP address and as a result you can’t install Mint using just an address.
But once installed, Mint will run on a site served from an IP address.
I have a textbox txtname in which user add its first name and last name. First Name(Space)Last Name First Name Last Name how to do it. Not sure I'd go with that expression as it will allow for any and all values.
I want to make sure that user had inserted both his first name and last name in that textbox. Check out the one I put in my initial post and it will only allow lower/upper alpha characters as well as numbers between 0 and 9.
In this tutorial you will see how to use regular expressions to validate.
Through a list of examples , we will build a script to validate phone numbers , UK postal codes, along with more examples.
That’s a good question Michel, I’d have to look into how to define allowable Unicode characters with PCRE. I prefer to stick with functions that are native to PHP 4 for the sake of backwards compatibility.
I think a few people are missing that this Reg Exp validates the format of a domain name, not an email address.
Visit Stack Exchange Salesforce Stack Exchange is a question and answer site for Salesforce administrators, implementation experts, developers and anybody in-between. Sign up to join this community Looking to stop people putting initials in the First / Last name fields, plus any special characters that you would not associate with a name.This is what I have: The User Profile is to let a System Admin do what they want. After all, we know that all people must have a first and last name, right?The Len & Mid bits are to stop initials, or people putting in "S J ". And no single person has more than three or four names total?Now let’s jump into the fun part which is discussing the regular expression First we have the starting and ending slashes “/” , the expression then starts with a “^” sign to match with the beginning of the string.Notice the [-\s\.] this part matches a hyphen(-) space or a dot (.).[0-9] means 3 digits.
So here is the Regular expression pattern:/^[A-Z][0-9] ?