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Re: [ID 20010720.010] WHere's [:isprint:]?

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From:
Mark-Jason Dominus
Date:
July 20, 2001 20:16
Subject:
Re: [ID 20010720.010] WHere's [:isprint:]?
Message ID:
20010721031654.21877.qmail@plover.com

Michael Fowler pointed out that this was a doc bug.  Patch enclosed.

--- /src/bleadperl/ext/POSIX/POSIX.pod	2001/07/21 03:13:49	1.1
+++ /src/bleadperl/ext/POSIX/POSIX.pod	2001/07/21 03:14:09
@@ -582,13 +582,13 @@
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isalnum:]]/> construct instead, or possibly the C</\w/> construct.
+C</[[:alnum:]]/> construct instead, or possibly the C</\w/> construct.
 
 =item isalpha
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isalpha:]]/> construct instead.
+C</[[:alpha:]]/> construct instead.
 
 =item isatty
 
@@ -599,55 +599,55 @@
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:iscntrl:]]/> construct instead.
+C</[[:cntrl:]]/> construct instead.
 
 =item isdigit
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isdigit:]]/> construct instead, or the C</\d/> construct.
+C</[[:digit:]]/> construct instead, or the C</\d/> construct.
 
 =item isgraph
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isgraph:]]/> construct instead.
+C</[[:graph:]]/> construct instead.
 
 =item islower
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:islower:]]/> construct instead.  Do B<not> use C</a-z/>.
+C</[[:lower:]]/> construct instead.  Do B<not> use C</a-z/>.
 
 =item isprint
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isprint:]]/> construct instead.
+C</[[:print:]]/> construct instead.
 
 =item ispunct
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:ispunct:]]/> construct instead.
+C</[[:punct:]]/> construct instead.
 
 =item isspace
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isspace:]]/> construct instead, or the C</\s/> construct.
+C</[[:space:]]/> construct instead, or the C</\s/> construct.
 
 =item isupper
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isupper:]]/> construct instead.  Do B<not> use C</A-Z/>.
+C</[[:upper:]]/> construct instead.  Do B<not> use C</A-Z/>.
 
 =item isxdigit
 
 This is identical to the C function, except that it can apply to a single
 character or to a whole string.  Consider using regular expressions and the
-C</[[:isxdigit:]]/> construct instead, or simply C</[0-9a-f]/i>.
+C</[[:xdigit:]]/> construct instead, or simply C</[0-9a-f]/i>.
 
 =item kill
 

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