Ordinary characters consist of all those printable and non-printable characters that are not explicitly designated as metacharacters. This includes all upper- and lowercase alphabetic characters, all digits, all punctuation marks, and some symbols.
The simplest form of a regular expression is a single, ordinary character that matches itself in a searched string. For example, the single-character pattern 'A' matches the letter 'A' wherever it appears in the searched string. Here are some examples of single-character regular expression patterns:
/a/ /7/ /M/
The equivalent VBScript single-character regular expressions are:
"a" "7" "M"
You can combine a number of single characters together to form a larger expression. For example, the following JScript regular expression is nothing more than an expression created by combining the single-character expressions 'a', '7', and 'M'.
The equivalent VBScript expression is:
Notice that there is no concatenation operator. All that is required is that you just put one character after another.