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Originally Posted by medialint
I'll do you one better, try his response here ... Doug had the right answer. I was going to remove it for inanity but I'll leave it up for humor. And it might very well be the same algorithm of "replacing a few words" you mention now that I look at it ... from the correct post above. Heh ... my oh my
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Yep he's using the same idea in this thread as well. Quoting his reply in case that thread gets deleted.
The original poster who asked the question posted:
Originally Posted by fred2028
I have a recordset from data pulled in from SQL Server. I'm wondering how I can access specific items in that recordset?
I printed rst.RecordCount and I see there are 9 records. However, if I try to access anything larger than rst.fields(0), for example, rst.fields(1), it gives me an error saying that item is not found in this collection. How would I access the other 8 items? Thanks
Good ol' Micheal replied with
Originally Posted by micheal.kolman
We have the recordset through files pulled in through SQL Server. I'm wanting to know generate income can gain access to certain objects as recordset?
We produced rst. RecordCount and We discover you will discover 9 information. On the other hand, plainly attempt to gain access to something bigger than rst. fields(0), as an example, rst. fields(1), this offers us a blunder expressing of which merchandise is not within this specific collection. The way would likely We gain access to the opposite 8 objects? Cheers.
Incidentally, I should quote the original thread where I caught what he was up to:
Originally Posted by abareplace
You should extract the first subexpression by using \1 or $1 in the replacement text. Depending on the programming language that you use, it will be $1 (Perl) or \1 (Python).
and right below it:
Originally Posted by micheal.kolman
You should get the very first subexpression by utilizing \1 or perhaps $1 inside substitute wording. With respect to the coding words which you work with, it'll be $1 (Perl) or perhaps \1 (Python).
Should we keep him here for sheer entertainment value or lower the banninator hammer?
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Yes, I'd say that thread is worthy. Now should I kick a dead horse or hold my tongue...?
It's really a shame that some people react like that to how we respond to questions like this. I wonder if a psychology major has ever thought about writing a Master's thesis on interactions like in that thread...
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