The is no built-in dictionary of such terms, but .icontains() and regular expressions. For example to match notes where $MyString contains a value of ‘CAR’, ‘Car’, ‘car’ or ‘cAr’, etc., use the query
Because the match is case-insenitive, it doesn’t matter what lettercase you use for the match string. If you wanted to match a value of exactly those 3 letters, use:
This lets us use the simpler == equality test, and we deal with the case-sensitivity issue by testing the value of $MyString converted to all lowercase. The latter transformation is on the fly in the computer, i.e. the source value in $MyString is unaffected.
‘modelling’ OR ‘modeling’? Here we use a regular expression:
The regex syntax
(l)+ means at least one_or_more_consecutiive lowercase ‘L’.
‘systems thinking’, ‘ST’. here you need two terms with an OR join:
$MyString.icontains("systems thinking") | $MyString.contains("ST")
Here, I’ve used
.contains() which is case-sensitive as we probably don’t want to match ‘st’ or ‘St’.
Note that if the attribute-type you are using is list-based, i.e. a List or Set (or a string-based list returned from an action operator, the use of regex is not possible in the same way: see here.
Does that help?