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NOT a general solution, unless all cases closely match the sample presented (which doesn't seem to show any reasonable use of a regex to solve the problem. For a prime example, why would you do the unnecessary work of dividing the word "chapter" into a literal fragment and a captured [a-z]* class? This way lies madness!

OTOH, many will think this plodding, literal-minded code mad.... or at best, inelegant. So be it... in the name of a clear and explicit demo of an algorithm implemented more gracefully by others, above:

#!/usr/bin/perl use 5.016; use Data::Dumper; # 1030798 my $str = "chapter 1,2,3"; # out: "chapter 1, chapter 2, chapter +3" my @arr = split / /,$str; # split to 2 element array, "chapter" & + "1,2,3" my @chaptnums = split /,/,$arr[1]; for my $elem(@chaptnums) { print "$arr[0] $elem"; # e.g. "chapter " . num if (scalar $elem != (1+$#chaptnums) ) { # not the last @chaptnums + element? print ", "; } else { print "\n"; } } =head EXECUTION C:> chapter 1, chapter 2, chapter 3 =cut

Again, CAUTION: The code above is NOT how to do the job; it's for instruction purposes, only.

If you didn't program your executable by toggling in binary, it wasn't really programming!

In reply to Re: how to fetch 1,2,3, from chapter by ww
in thread how to fetch 1,2,3, from chapter by virudinesh

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