Regex for validating url tina chen dating video

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I am curious to try the effects of this change on my current tests. @eluck, it is written in the comments: 'TLDs have been made mandatory so single names like "localhost" fails'.

What I can see is that browsers accept that but then they insert a slash in it when finished.

Many thanks to @Etai G for the help and the suggestions to resolve the problem. Anyway your change fix that if it becomes necessary for some reader.

I haven't reduced the host / domain / tld matching groups but I will do after testing.

I tested them once more within my environment (Javascript) and everything works as expected. Nobody will type/remember "Puny Code" URLs and the regex already supports international UTF-8 URLs.

In the list of URLs failing validation that you sent above only the first one is a valid URL (" all the others are not validating against the regex. I am most likely inclined to also remove IPV4 validation from the base regex, nobody remember these numbers and they will most likely change in time.

Worth considering how important it is to have 100% correct because you're trading off server time vs correcting a number of errors on user input. This has been written to validate URLs typed by users and/or found in log files. :\x22|\x5b\x2f|\x3c\x2f) haven't tried it, not sure it does exactly what you asked/depicted. I'd like to let through URL's without the protocol specified (HTTP(S) or FTP). @nghuuphuoc, the regexp already supports international URLs, just write them using natural UTF-8 encoding. :[a-z\u00a1-\uffff0-9]-*)*[a-z\u00a1-\uffff0-9] )*(? Code can be found at: https://github.com/garycourt/uri-js I changed it a little bit so that it's valid in Ruby.

I'd like to use this as a basis, and I'm hoping you can help me with a simple tweak. I have been directed to read the relevant specs here: and the validity criteria are here: Thank you for the Python port !

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