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The Windows utility that lets you run scripts from the command line is called cscript. It assumes that a script file with an extension of "js" is a JScript program, although it can run VBScript programs as well.
The following script performs a global replacement using the target and replacement strings passed as command line parameters. It demonstrates a few nice things:. Echo writes to standard output. CScript is essentially a less-GUI oriented version of the wscript.
The WScript object has a StdIn method to read from standard input. Arguments stores the command line parameters used when invoking the script. You can use regular expressions with UNIXy syntax. To use a variable such as target in a regular expression, you need the RegExp object, as the sample script demonstrates, but the comment preceding that line shows how a hardcoded regular expression would not need this object.
Several other parameters are available. Between the string manipulation functions and the regular expression, standard input, and standard output support, this combination of the cscript engine and the J ava Script programming language gives all Windows machines a powerful text processing tool right out of the box.
I guess you could run RDF stuff in a single-file too, using http: Haven't played with this at all yet, am mostly MacoSX-based lately, where addressbook and pubsub APIs are getting my attention lately. Is it possible to access the equivalent in Windows from.
I love awk, and actually pulled out my little gray book just recently--it's one of the few books that I ever owned two copies of so that I could keep one at work and one at home. It's certainly easier to install than perl, but for the situation I described above, I was better off not telling this client to download and install anything.
It demonstrates a few nice things: Item 1 ; while! By orlando on April 23, I would suggest you to use awk By Bob DuCharme on April 23,