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Use \s(\d\.) in the 'Find what' field. \s is the space and (\d\.) defines an expression made up of a digit and a full stop and $1 in the 'Change to' field. this removes the space and keeps the previously defined expression


Your question is somewhat unclear but you could do the following in InDesign with GREP: — 12345 try: ^ — \d{5} — 123456 try: ^ — \d{6} — 1234567 If you're looking for a range from 12345 to 1234567 try ^ — \d{5,7}. Based on what you left in the comment for: — 1234567¶ you could use — \d{5,7}¶ or — \d{5,7}$. If you want to find anything after ...


If you have Adobe Bridge that makes it very easy to batch rename the files using Batch Rename and some REGEX. Using String Substitution with REGEX this is what I would do: Find: ^_\d{4}_ Replace: leave blank Explanation: Courtesy of Regex101 ^ asserts position at start of a line _ matches the character _ \d matches any digit equal to 0-9 {4} Quantifier — ...


InDesign has a number of special GREP characters you can use to your advantage. They can be accessed clicking the @-symbol next to the Find what and Change to fields. In this case you can simply use: \w+:. This means: Any word character (\w) one or more times (+) followed by a colon (:). You can use Find/Change to apply a Character Style to apply a certain ...


I have got an answer for this question on the Adobe forum. This what is says: According to Peter Kahrel's title "GREP in InDesign 3rd Edition" (ISBN: 978-0-9825083-6-7) - InDesign’s GREP uses the Boost libraries; information on these libraries is available from, especially Perl Regular Expression Syntax - 1.67.0

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