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perl (1)
  • perl (1) ( Solaris man: Команды и прикладные программы пользовательского уровня )
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  • Ключ perl обнаружен в базе ключевых слов.
  •  

    NAME

    perl - Practical Extraction and Report Language
     
    

    SYNOPSIS

    perl  -sTtuUWX ]
            -hv ] [ -V[:configvar] ]
            -cw ] [ -d[t][:debugger] ] [ -D[number/list] ]
            -pna ] [ -Fpattern ] [ -l[octal] ] [ -0[octal/hexadecimal] ]
            -Idir ] [ -m[-]module ] [ -M[-]'module...' ] [ -f ]
            -C [number/list]
            -P ]
            -S ]
            -x[dir] ]
            -i[extension] ]
            -e 'command' ] [ -- ] [ programfile ] [ argument ]...

    If you're new to Perl, you should start with perlintro, which is a general intro for beginners and provides some background to help you navigate the rest of Perl's extensive documentation.

    For ease of access, the Perl manual has been split up into several sections.  

    Overview

        perl                Perl overview (this section)
        perlintro           Perl introduction for beginners
        perltoc             Perl documentation table of contents
    
    
     

    Tutorials

        perlreftut          Perl references short introduction
        perldsc             Perl data structures intro
        perllol             Perl data structures: arrays of arrays
    
    

        perlrequick         Perl regular expressions quick start
        perlretut           Perl regular expressions tutorial
    
    

        perlboot            Perl OO tutorial for beginners
        perltoot            Perl OO tutorial, part 1
        perltooc            Perl OO tutorial, part 2
        perlbot             Perl OO tricks and examples
    
    

        perlstyle           Perl style guide
    
    

        perlcheat           Perl cheat sheet
        perltrap            Perl traps for the unwary
        perldebtut          Perl debugging tutorial
    
    

        perlfaq             Perl frequently asked questions
          perlfaq1          General Questions About Perl
          perlfaq2          Obtaining and Learning about Perl
          perlfaq3          Programming Tools
          perlfaq4          Data Manipulation
          perlfaq5          Files and Formats
          perlfaq6          Regexes
          perlfaq7          Perl Language Issues
          perlfaq8          System Interaction
          perlfaq9          Networking
    
    
     

    Reference Manual

        perlsyn             Perl syntax
        perldata            Perl data structures
        perlop              Perl operators and precedence
        perlsub             Perl subroutines
        perlfunc            Perl built-in functions
          perlopentut       Perl open() tutorial
          perlpacktut       Perl pack() and unpack() tutorial
        perlpod             Perl plain old documentation
        perlpodspec         Perl plain old documentation format specification
        perlrun             Perl execution and options
        perldiag            Perl diagnostic messages
        perllexwarn         Perl warnings and their control
        perldebug           Perl debugging
        perlvar             Perl predefined variables
        perlre              Perl regular expressions, the rest of the story
        perlreref           Perl regular expressions quick reference
        perlref             Perl references, the rest of the story
        perlform            Perl formats
        perlobj             Perl objects
        perltie             Perl objects hidden behind simple variables
          perldbmfilter     Perl DBM filters
    
    

        perlipc             Perl interprocess communication
        perlfork            Perl fork() information
        perlnumber          Perl number semantics
    
    

        perlthrtut          Perl threads tutorial
          perlothrtut       Old Perl threads tutorial
    
    

        perlport            Perl portability guide
        perllocale          Perl locale support
        perluniintro        Perl Unicode introduction
        perlunicode         Perl Unicode support
        perlebcdic          Considerations for running Perl on EBCDIC platforms
    
    

        perlsec             Perl security
    
    

        perlmod             Perl modules: how they work
        perlmodlib          Perl modules: how to write and use
        perlmodstyle        Perl modules: how to write modules with style
        perlmodinstall      Perl modules: how to install from CPAN
        perlnewmod          Perl modules: preparing a new module for distribution
    
    

        perlutil            utilities packaged with the Perl distribution
    
    

        perlcompile         Perl compiler suite intro
    
    

        perlfilter          Perl source filters
    
    

        perlglossary        Perl Glossary
    
    
     

    Internals and C Language Interface

        perlembed           Perl ways to embed perl in your C or C++ application
        perldebguts         Perl debugging guts and tips
        perlxstut           Perl XS tutorial
        perlxs              Perl XS application programming interface
        perlclib            Internal replacements for standard C library functions
        perlguts            Perl internal functions for those doing extensions
        perlcall            Perl calling conventions from C
    
    

        perlapi             Perl API listing (autogenerated)
        perlintern          Perl internal functions (autogenerated)
        perliol             C API for Perl's implementation of IO in Layers
        perlapio            Perl internal IO abstraction interface
    
    

        perlhack            Perl hackers guide
    
    
     

    Miscellaneous

        perlbook            Perl book information
        perltodo            Perl things to do
    
    

        perldoc             Look up Perl documentation in Pod format
    
    

        perlhist            Perl history records
        perldelta           Perl changes since previous version
        perl587delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.7
        perl586delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.6
        perl585delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.5
        perl584delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.4
        perl583delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.3
        perl582delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.2
        perl581delta        Perl changes in version 5.8.1
        perl58delta         Perl changes in version 5.8.0
        perl573delta        Perl changes in version 5.7.3
        perl572delta        Perl changes in version 5.7.2
        perl571delta        Perl changes in version 5.7.1
        perl570delta        Perl changes in version 5.7.0
        perl561delta        Perl changes in version 5.6.1
        perl56delta         Perl changes in version 5.6
        perl5005delta       Perl changes in version 5.005
        perl5004delta       Perl changes in version 5.004
    
    

        perlartistic        Perl Artistic License
        perlgpl             GNU General Public License
    
    
     

    Language-Specific

        perlcn              Perl for Simplified Chinese (in EUC-CN)
        perljp              Perl for Japanese (in EUC-JP)
        perlko              Perl for Korean (in EUC-KR)
        perltw              Perl for Traditional Chinese (in Big5)
    
    
     

    Platform-Specific

        perlaix             Perl notes for AIX
        perlamiga           Perl notes for AmigaOS
        perlapollo          Perl notes for Apollo DomainOS
        perlbeos            Perl notes for BeOS
        perlbs2000          Perl notes for POSIX-BC BS2000
        perlce              Perl notes for WinCE
        perlcygwin          Perl notes for Cygwin
        perldgux            Perl notes for DG/UX
        perldos             Perl notes for DOS
        perlepoc            Perl notes for EPOC
        perlfreebsd         Perl notes for FreeBSD
        perlhpux            Perl notes for HP-UX
        perlhurd            Perl notes for Hurd
        perlirix            Perl notes for Irix
        perllinux           Perl notes for Linux
        perlmachten         Perl notes for Power MachTen
        perlmacos           Perl notes for Mac OS (Classic)
        perlmacosx          Perl notes for Mac OS X
        perlmint            Perl notes for MiNT
        perlmpeix           Perl notes for MPE/iX
        perlnetware         Perl notes for NetWare
        perlopenbsd         Perl notes for OpenBSD
        perlos2             Perl notes for OS/2
        perlos390           Perl notes for OS/390
        perlos400           Perl notes for OS/400
        perlplan9           Perl notes for Plan 9
        perlqnx             Perl notes for QNX
        perlsolaris         Perl notes for Solaris
        perltru64           Perl notes for Tru64
        perluts             Perl notes for UTS
        perlvmesa           Perl notes for VM/ESA
        perlvms             Perl notes for VMS
        perlvos             Perl notes for Stratus VOS
        perlwin32           Perl notes for Windows
    
    

    By default, the manpages listed above are installed in the /usr/local/man/ directory.

    Extensive additional documentation for Perl modules is available. The default configuration for perl will place this additional documentation in the /usr/local/lib/perl5/man directory (or else in the man subdirectory of the Perl library directory). Some of this additional documentation is distributed standard with Perl, but you'll also find documentation for third-party modules there.

    You should be able to view Perl's documentation with your man(1) program by including the proper directories in the appropriate start-up files, or in the MANPATH environment variable. To find out where the configuration has installed the manpages, type:

        perl -V:man.dir
    
    

    If the directories have a common stem, such as /usr/local/man/man1 and /usr/local/man/man3, you need only to add that stem (/usr/local/man) to your man(1) configuration files or your MANPATH environment variable. If they do not share a stem, you'll have to add both stems.

    If that doesn't work for some reason, you can still use the supplied perldoc script to view module information. You might also look into getting a replacement man program.

    If something strange has gone wrong with your program and you're not sure where you should look for help, try the -w switch first. It will often point out exactly where the trouble is.  

    DESCRIPTION

    Perl is a language optimized for scanning arbitrary text files, extracting information from those text files, and printing reports based on that information. It's also a good language for many system management tasks. The language is intended to be practical (easy to use, efficient, complete) rather than beautiful (tiny, elegant, minimal).

    Perl combines (in the author's opinion, anyway) some of the best features of C, sed, awk, and sh, so people familiar with those languages should have little difficulty with it. (Language historians will also note some vestiges of csh, Pascal, and even BASIC-PLUS.) Expression syntax corresponds closely to C expression syntax. Unlike most Unix utilities, Perl does not arbitrarily limit the size of your data---if you've got the memory, Perl can slurp in your whole file as a single string. Recursion is of unlimited depth. And the tables used by hashes (sometimes called ``associative arrays'') grow as necessary to prevent degraded performance. Perl can use sophisticated pattern matching techniques to scan large amounts of data quickly. Although optimized for scanning text, Perl can also deal with binary data, and can make dbm files look like hashes. Setuid Perl scripts are safer than C programs through a dataflow tracing mechanism that prevents many stupid security holes.

    If you have a problem that would ordinarily use sed or awk or sh, but it exceeds their capabilities or must run a little faster, and you don't want to write the silly thing in C, then Perl may be for you. There are also translators to turn your sed and awk scripts into Perl scripts.

    But wait, there's more...

    Begun in 1993 (see perlhist), Perl version 5 is nearly a complete rewrite that provides the following additional benefits:

    *
    modularity and reusability using innumerable modules

    Described in perlmod, perlmodlib, and perlmodinstall.

    *
    embeddable and extensible

    Described in perlembed, perlxstut, perlxs, perlcall, perlguts, and xsubpp.

    *
    roll-your-own magic variables (including multiple simultaneous DBM implementations)

    Described in perltie and AnyDBM_File.

    *
    subroutines can now be overridden, autoloaded, and prototyped

    Described in perlsub.

    *
    arbitrarily nested data structures and anonymous functions

    Described in perlreftut, perlref, perldsc, and perllol.

    *
    object-oriented programming

    Described in perlobj, perlboot, perltoot, perltooc, and perlbot.

    *
    support for light-weight processes (threads)

    Described in perlthrtut and threads.

    *
    support for Unicode, internationalization, and localization

    Described in perluniintro, perllocale and Locale::Maketext.

    *
    lexical scoping

    Described in perlsub.

    *
    regular expression enhancements

    Described in perlre, with additional examples in perlop.

    *
    enhanced debugger and interactive Perl environment, with integrated editor support

    Described in perldebtut, perldebug and perldebguts.

    *
    POSIX 1003.1 compliant library

    Described in POSIX.

    Okay, that's definitely enough hype.  

    AVAILABILITY

    Perl is available for most operating systems, including virtually all Unix-like platforms. See ``Supported Platforms'' in perlport for a listing.  

    ENVIRONMENT

    See perlrun.  

    AUTHOR

    Larry Wall <larry@wall.org>, with the help of oodles of other folks.

    If your Perl success stories and testimonials may be of help to others who wish to advocate the use of Perl in their applications, or if you wish to simply express your gratitude to Larry and the Perl developers, please write to perl-thanks@perl.org .  

    FILES

     "@INC"                 locations of perl libraries
    
    
     

    SEE ALSO

     a2p    awk to perl translator
     s2p    sed to perl translator
    
    

     http://www.perl.org/       the Perl homepage
     http://www.perl.com/       Perl articles (O'Reilly)
     http://www.cpan.org/       the Comprehensive Perl Archive
     http://www.pm.org/         the Perl Mongers
    
    
     

    DIAGNOSTICS

    The "use warnings" pragma (and the -w switch) produces some lovely diagnostics.

    See perldiag for explanations of all Perl's diagnostics. The "use diagnostics" pragma automatically turns Perl's normally terse warnings and errors into these longer forms.

    Compilation errors will tell you the line number of the error, with an indication of the next token or token type that was to be examined. (In a script passed to Perl via -e switches, each -e is counted as one line.)

    Setuid scripts have additional constraints that can produce error messages such as ``Insecure dependency''. See perlsec.

    Did we mention that you should definitely consider using the -w switch?  

    BUGS

    The -w switch is not mandatory.

    Perl is at the mercy of your machine's definitions of various operations such as type casting, atof(), and floating-point output with sprintf().

    If your stdio requires a seek or eof between reads and writes on a particular stream, so does Perl. (This doesn't apply to sysread() and syswrite().)

    While none of the built-in data types have any arbitrary size limits (apart from memory size), there are still a few arbitrary limits: a given variable name may not be longer than 251 characters. Line numbers displayed by diagnostics are internally stored as short integers, so they are limited to a maximum of 65535 (higher numbers usually being affected by wraparound).

    You may mail your bug reports (be sure to include full configuration information as output by the myconfig program in the perl source tree, or by "perl -V") to perlbug@perl.org . If you've succeeded in compiling perl, the perlbug script in the utils/ subdirectory can be used to help mail in a bug report.

    Perl actually stands for Pathologically Eclectic Rubbish Lister, but don't tell anyone I said that.  

    NOTES

    The Perl motto is ``There's more than one way to do it.'' Divining how many more is left as an exercise to the reader.

    The three principal virtues of a programmer are Laziness, Impatience, and Hubris. See the Camel Book for why.


     

    Index

    NAME
    SYNOPSIS
    Overview
    Tutorials
    Reference Manual
    Internals and C Language Interface
    Miscellaneous
    Language-Specific
    Platform-Specific
    DESCRIPTION
    AVAILABILITY
    ENVIRONMENT
    AUTHOR
    FILES
    SEE ALSO
    DIAGNOSTICS
    BUGS
    NOTES


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