ITextRange::MoveUntil method (tom.h)
Searches up to Count characters for the first character in the set of characters specified by Cset. If a character is found, the range is collapsed to that point. The start of the search and the direction are also specified by Count.
HRESULT MoveUntil( VARIANT *Cset, long Count, long *pDelta );
The character set used in the match. This could be an explicit string of characters or a character-set index. For more information, see Character Match Sets.
Maximum number of characters to move past. The default value is tomForward, which searches to the end of the story. If Count is less than zero, the search is backward starting at the start position. If Count is greater than zero, the search is forward starting at the end.
The number of characters the insertion point is moved, plus 1 for a match if Count is greater than zero, and –1 for a match if Count less than zero. The pointer can be null.
The method returns an HRESULT value. If the method succeeds, it returns S_OK. If the method fails, it returns one of the following error codes. For more information about COM error codes, see Error Handling in COM.
||Cset is not valid.|
||Failure for some other reason.|
If no character is matched, the range is unchanged.
The motion described by ITextRange::MoveUntil is logical rather than geometric. That is, motion is toward the end or toward the start of a story. Depending on the language, moving to the end of the story could be moving left or moving right.
The ITextRange::MoveUntil method is similar to ITextRange::MoveWhile, but there are two differences. First, MoveUntil moves an insertion point until it finds the first character that belongs to the character set specified by Cset. Second, in MoveUntil the character matched counts as an additional character in the value returned in pDelta. This lets you know that the character at one end of the range or the other belongs to the Cset even though the insertion point stays at one of the range ends.
For example, suppose the range, r, is an insertion point. To see if the character at r (that is, given by r.GetChar()) is in Cset, call
If the character is in Cset, the return value is 1 and the insertion point does not move. Similarly, to see if the character preceding r is in Cset, call
If the character is in Cset, the return value is –1.
The following Microsoft Visual Basic for Applications (VBA) subroutine prints all numbers in the story identified by the range, r.
Sub PrintNumbers (r As ITextRange) r.SetRange 0, 0 // r = insertion point at start of story While r.MoveUntil(C1_DIGIT) // Move r to 1st digit in next number r.MoveEndWhile C1_DIGIT // Select number (span of digits) Print r // Print it Wend End Sub
|Minimum supported client||Windows Vista [desktop apps only]|
|Minimum supported server||Windows Server 2003 [desktop apps only]|