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condition_IpCondition
IP Literals
SourceTranslationState
9
Matches hosts (domain names) by wildcard.<br><b>The asterisk <code>*</code></b> matches zero or more characters.<br><b>The question mark <code>?</code></b> matches exactly one character.<br><br>Note that rules beginning with <code>*.</code> are specially treated only in Host wildcard conditions.<br>Example: <code>*.example.com</code> will match www.example.com <b>AND example.com as well.</b><br>To match subdomains <b>only</b>, use <b>two</b> asterisks like <code>**.example.com</code>.
10
Host regex
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Like Host wildcard condition, but matches hosts (domain names) by <a href='https://www.google.com/search?q=regular%20expression'>regular expression</a>.<br>Regular expressions can be hard to construct (and read).<br>It is recommended to use wildcards for most cases and only use regex for conditions that cannot be achieved by any other condition type.
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Host levels
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Matches the request if and only if the host level in within the given range.<br>Host level is defined as the <b>number of dot-separated segments</b> of the host (domain name).<br>Example: <code>www.example.com</code> is with a host level of 3, while <code>internal</code> is of host level 1.
14
IP Literals
IP Literals
15
Matches the request if and only if the host is a <b>literal</b> IP address and in the subnet as specified by <a href='https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Classless_Inter-Domain_Routing#CIDR_notation'>CIDR notation</a>.<br>For example, given the rule <code>127.0.0.1/16</code>, it matches all IP addresses like <code>127.0.*.*</code>.<br>So <code>127.0.0.1</code> matches while <code>127.1.0.0</code> does not. Host names like <code>localhost</code> will never match because they are <b>not</b> IP literals.
Matches the request if and only if the host is a <b>literal</b> IP address and in the subnet as specified by <a href='https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Classless_Inter-Domain_Routing#CIDR_notation'>CIDR notation</a>.<br>For example, given the rule <code>127.0.0.1/16</code>, it matches all IP addresses like <code>127.0.*.*</code>.<br>So <code>127.0.0.1</code> matches while <code>127.1.0.0</code> does not. Host names like <code>localhost</code> will never match because they are <b>not</b> IP literals.
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URL wildcard
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Matches URLs of the request by wildcard.<br>See the Host wildcard section above for a quick wildcard reference.<br>Note that URL wildcards are not specially treated (no subdomain magic as in Host wildcard).<br>So <code>*://*.example.com/*</code> matches http://www.example.com/ but <b>does not</b> match http://example.com/.
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URL regex
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Matches URL by extremely powerful <a href='https://www.google.com/search?q=regular%20expression'>regular expression</a>.<br>However, regular expressions can be hard to construct (and read).<br>It is recommended to use wildcards for most cases and only use regex for conditions that cannot be achieved by any other condition type.

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Source information

Context
condition_IpCondition
Source string age
2 years ago
Translation file
omega-locales/sk/LC_MESSAGES/omega-web.po, string 14
String priority
Medium
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