kandi X-RAY | SWET Summary
kandi X-RAY | SWET Summary
injects the SWD Element Searcher script into the page, then starts polling the page waiting for user to select some element via CTRL + right click and to fill and submit the form:.
Top functions reviewed by kandi - BETA
- Main method for testing
- Set vertical alignment
- Opens the progress
- Change the image label
- Adds a new Breadcrumb item to the Breadcrumb
- Renders the element locators
- Deserialize the element data
- The main method
- Gets the operating system name
- Detects a page change
- Computes the size of the composite
- Read the manifest version
- Gets the environment variable value for the given property
- Kill a process
- Save workspace
- Finds all browsers in the registry
- Waits until the window has been saved
- Fills the template cache
- Opens an application on the browser
- Returns the next token from the input stream
- Main method
- Waits until the visual search has been saved
- Main entry point
- Checks if an app is found in the system
- Adds element locator information to the element locator
- Waits for an element to be displayed
SWET Key Features
SWET Examples and Code Snippets
Trending Discussions on SWET
I have a problem with text preprocessing for tweets.
I would like to replace a character repeated at least three times in a string with the following manner:...
ANSWERAnswered 2020-Apr-21 at 12:30
The regex seems to do exactly what you told it to - it replaced the multiple consecutive characters with a single instance. Regex is not the issue - it's the linguistics.
The number of letters in the original word can be ambiguous:
A) Goooood morning, everyone!
B) Goooood, I hate mornings!
There is no way to know that the original word of
Good and in
God with pure regex, as it depends on the context in the natural language.
One hacky way would be to keep a dictionary of words and just take the longest words that apply when "compressing" the repeated characters (or just use a spellchecker as Wiktor Stribiżew advised), and that would work in the number of cases - but will fail in the example above.
One more sophisticated (but harder to implement) way would be to use some kind of sentence-prediction algorithm to figure out what is the most probable original word in a sentence.
In any way, not a trivial problem at all.
I want to display "SWEUserName=r.m12345"
Process RequestDetail 4 f45d912121f4:0 2017-01-01 10:04:13 SWE Command Processor - Handle user request: SWEFo=SWEEntryForm SWESD=3 SWENeedContext=false SWENoHttpRedir=false SWECmd=ExecuteLogin W=t SWEUserName=r.m12345 SWESPNR= SQOIWO= SWSAH= SWEH= _tid=12345678 SWEC=0 SWEW= SWEBID=-4 SRN= SWETS=1234567890 SWEWN=
Code: $Display | Select-String -Pattern 'SWEUserName*' -CaseSensitive -SimpleMatch
Expected Output: SWEUserName=r.m12345...
ANSWERAnswered 2019-Oct-04 at 06:43
You should be able to use a regular expression for this.
No vulnerabilities reported
You can use SWET like any standard Java library. Please include the the jar files in your classpath. You can also use any IDE and you can run and debug the SWET component as you would do with any other Java program. Best practice is to use a build tool that supports dependency management such as Maven or Gradle. For Maven installation, please refer maven.apache.org. For Gradle installation, please refer gradle.org .
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