“tuple string item of string” is your inspector. The only thing is that it takes ", " as text separator where csv will not have the space, so you may need to create it). Here is an example:
q: (tuple string item 0 of it, tuple string item 1 of it, tuple string item 2 of it) of (concatenation ", " of substrings separated by “,” of it) of (“field1,field2,field3,field4,field5,field6,field7,field8,field9,field10”; “field11,field12,field13,field14,field15,field16,field17,field18,field19,field20”; “field21,field22,field23,field24,field25,field26,field27,field28,field29,field30”)
A: field1, field2, field3
A: field11, field12, field13
A: field21, field22, field23
T: 0.450 ms
I: plural ( string, string, string )
in the above example, I just faked the CSV but you just need to through: lines of file <full_path_to_csv>.
One other caveat, depending on what generated your CSV, you may need to escape double quotes - some csvs would be: column1,column2,column3 ; where others would be: “column1”,“column2”,“column3”.
I am assuming when you say CSV, it really is comma-separated cause I know you can configure Excel to have it with semi-colons too.