Commit 6915b32f authored by Shane Snyder's avatar Shane Snyder
Browse files

include LaTeX Perl module and install them

parent ba3aa877
......@@ -224,6 +224,9 @@ endif
install -d $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Number
install -d $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Number/Bytes
install -m 644 $(srcdir)/darshan-job-summary/lib/Number/Bytes/ $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Number/Bytes
install -d $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Pod
install -m 644 $(srcdir)/darshan-job-summary/lib/Pod/ $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Pod/
install -m 644 $(srcdir)/darshan-job-summary/lib/Pod/ $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/Pod/
install -d $(DESTDIR)$(datarootdir)
install -m 644 $(srcdir)/darshan-job-summary/share/* $(DESTDIR)$(datarootdir)
install -d $(DESTDIR)$(libdir)/pkgconfig
package Pod::Constants;
use 5.006002;
use strict;
use warnings;
use base qw(Pod::Parser Exporter);
use Carp;
our $VERSION = 0.19;
# An ugly hack to go from caller() to the relevant parser state
# variable
my %parsers;
sub end_input {
#my ($parser, $command, $paragraph, $line_num) = (@_);
my $parser = shift;
return unless $parser->{active};
print "Found end of $parser->{active}\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
my $whereto = $parser->{wanted_pod_tags}->{$parser->{active}};
print "\$_ will be set to:\n---\n$parser->{paragraphs}\n---\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
$parser->{paragraphs} =~ s/^\s*|\s*$//gs if $parser->{trimmed_tags}->{$parser->{active}};
if (ref $whereto eq 'CODE') {
print "calling sub\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
local ($_) = $parser->{paragraphs};
print "done\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
} elsif (ref $whereto eq 'SCALAR') {
print "inserting into scalar\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
$$whereto = $parser->{paragraphs};
} elsif (ref $whereto eq 'ARRAY') {
print "inserting into array\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
@$whereto = split /\n/, $parser->{paragraphs};
} elsif (ref $whereto eq 'HASH') {
print "inserting into hash\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
# Oh, sorry, should I be in LISP101?
%$whereto = (
map { map { s/^\s*|\s*$//g; $_ } split /=>/ } grep m/^
( (?:[^=]|=[^>])+ ) # scan up to "=>"
( (?:[^=]|=[^>])+ =? )# don't allow more "=>"'s
$/x, split /\n/, $parser->{paragraphs},);
} else { die $whereto }
$parser->{active} = undef;
# Pod::Parser overloaded command
sub command {
my ($parser, $command, $paragraph, $line_num) = @_;
$paragraph =~ s/(?:\r\n|\n\r)/\n/g;
print "Got command =$command, value=$paragraph\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
$parser->end_input() if $parser->{active};
my ($lookup);
# first check for a catch-all for this command type
if ( exists $parser->{wanted_pod_tags}->{"*$command"} ) {
$parser->{paragraphs} = $paragraph;
$parser->{active} = "*$command";
} elsif ($command =~ m/^(head\d+|item|(for|begin))$/) {
if ( $2 ) {
# if it's a "for" or "begin" section, the title is the
# first word only
($lookup, $parser->{paragraphs}) = $paragraph =~ m/^\s*(\S*)\s*(.*)/s;
} else {
# otherwise, it's up to the end of the line
($lookup, $parser->{paragraphs}) = $paragraph =~ m/^\s*(\S[^\n]*?)\s*\n(.*)$/s;
# Look for a match by name
if (defined $lookup && exists $parser->{wanted_pod_tags}->{$lookup}) {
print "Found $lookup\n" if ($parser->{DEBUG});
$parser->{active} = $lookup;
} elsif ($parser->{DEBUG}) {
local $^W = 0;
print "Ignoring =$command $paragraph (lookup = $lookup)\n"
} else {
# nothing
print "Ignoring =$command (not known)\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
# Pod::Parser overloaded verbatim
sub verbatim {
my ($parser, $paragraph, $line_num) = @_;
$paragraph =~ s/(?:\r\n|\n\r)/\n/g;
my $status = $parser->{active} ? 'using' : 'ignoring';
print "Got paragraph: $paragraph ($status)\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
$parser->{paragraphs} .= $paragraph if defined $parser->{active}
# Pod::Parser overloaded textblock
sub textblock { goto \&verbatim }
sub import {
my $class = shift;
# if no args, just return
return unless (@_);
# try to guess the source file of the caller
my $source_file;
if (caller ne 'main') {
(my $module = caller.'.pm') =~ s|::|/|g;
$source_file = $INC{$module};
$source_file ||= $0;
croak "Cannot find source file (guessed $source_file) for package ".caller unless -f $source_file;
# nasty tricks with the stack so we don't have to be silly with
# caller()
unshift @_, $source_file;
goto \&import_from_file;
sub import_from_file {
my $filename = shift;
my $parser = __PACKAGE__->new();
$parser->{wanted_pod_tags} = {};
$parser->{trimmed_tags} = {};
$parser->{trim_next} = 0;
$parser->{DEBUG} = 0;
$parser->{active} = undef;
$parsers{caller()} = $parser;
print "Pod::Parser: DEBUG: Opening $filename for reading\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
open my $fh, '<', $filename or croak "cannot open $filename for reading; $!";
$parser->parse_from_filehandle($fh, \*STDOUT);
close $fh;
sub add_hook {
my $parser;
if (eval { $_[0]->isa(__PACKAGE__) }) {
$parser = shift;
} else {
$parser = $parsers{caller()} or croak 'add_hook called, but don\'t know what for - caller = '.caller;
while (my ($pod_tag, $var) = splice @_, 0, 2) {
#print "$pod_tag: $var\n";
if (lc($pod_tag) eq '-trim') {
$parser->{trim_next} = $var;
} elsif ( lc($pod_tag) eq '-debug' ) {
$parser->{DEBUG} = $var;
} elsif (lc($pod_tag) eq '-usage') {
# an idea for later - automatic "usage"
} else {
if ((ref $var) =~ /^(?:SCALAR|CODE|ARRAY|HASH)$/) {
print "Will look for $pod_tag.\n" if $parser->{DEBUG};
$parser->{wanted_pod_tags}->{$pod_tag} = $var;
$parser->{trimmed_tags}->{$pod_tag} = 1 if $parser->{trim_next};
} else {
croak "Sorry - need a reference to import POD sections into, not the scalar value $var"
sub delete_hook {
my $parser;
if (eval { $_[0]->isa(__PACKAGE__) }) {
$parser = shift;
} else {
$parser = $parsers{caller()} or croak 'delete_hook called, but don\'t know what for - caller = '.caller;
while ( my $label = shift ) {
delete $parser->{wanted_pod_tags}->{$label};
delete $parser->{trimmed_tags}->{$label};
=encoding utf-8
=head1 NAME
Pod::Constants - Include constants from POD
our ($myvar, $VERSION, @myarray, $html, %myhash);
use Pod::Constants -trim => 1,
'Pod Section Name' => \$myvar,
'Version' => sub { eval },
'Some list' => \@myarray,
html => \$html,
'Some hash' => \%myhash;
=head2 Pod Section Name
This string will be loaded into $myvar
=head2 Version
# This is an example of using a closure. $_ is set to the
# contents of the paragraph. In this example, "eval" is
# used to execute this code at run time.
$VERSION = 0.19;
=head2 Some list
Each line from this section of the file
will be placed into a separate array element.
For example, this is $myarray[2].
=head2 Some hash
This text will not go into the hash, because
it doesn't look like a definition list.
key1 => Some value (this will go into the hash)
var2 => Some Other value (so will this)
wtf = This won't make it in.
=head2 %myhash's value after the above:
( key1 => "Some value (this will go into the hash)",
var2 => "Some Other value (so will this)" )
=begin html <p>This text will be in $html</p>
This module allows you to specify those constants that should be
documented in your POD, and pull them out a run time in a fairly
arbitrary fashion.
Pod::Constants uses Pod::Parser to do the parsing of the source file.
It has to open the source file it is called from, and does so directly
either by lookup in %INC or by assuming it is $0 if the caller is
"main" (or it can't find %INC{caller()})
I have made this code only allow the "Pod Section Name" to match
`headN', `item', `for' and `begin' POD sections. If you have a good
reason why you think it should match other POD sections, drop me a
line and if I'm convinced I'll put it in the standard version.
For `for' and `begin' sections, only the first word is counted as
being a part of the specifier, as opposed to `headN' and `item', where
the entire rest of the line counts.
=head2 import(@args)
This function is called when we are "use"'d. It determines the source
file by inspecting the value of caller() or $0.
The form of @args is HOOK => $where.
$where may be a scalar reference, in which case the contents of the
POD section called "HOOK" will be loaded into $where.
$where may be an array reference, in which case the contents of the
array will be the contents of the POD section called "HOOK", split
into lines.
$where may be a hash reference, in which case any lines with a "=>"
symbol present will have everything on the left have side of the =>
operator as keys and everything on the right as values. You do not
need to quote either, nor have trailing commas at the end of the
$where may be a code reference (sub { }), in which case the sub is
called when the hook is encountered. $_ is set to the value of the
POD paragraph.
You may also specify the behaviour of whitespace trimming; by default,
no trimming is done except on the HOOK names. Setting "-trim => 1"
turns on a package "global" (until the next time import is called)
that will trim the $_ sent for processing by the hook processing
function (be it a given function, or the built-in array/hash
splitters) for leading and trailing whitespace.
The name of HOOK is matched against any "=head1", "=head2", "=item",
"=for", "=begin" value. If you specify the special hooknames "*item",
"*head1", etc, then you will get a function that is run for every
Note that the supplied functions for array and hash splitting are
exactly equivalent to fairly simple Perl blocks:
HOOK => sub { @array = split /\n/, $_ }
HOOK => sub {
%hash =
(map { map { s/^\s+|\s+$//g; $_ } split /=>/, $_ }
(grep m/^
( (?:[^=]|=[^>])+ ) # scan up to "=>"
( (?:[^=]|=[^>])+ =? )# don't allow more "=>"'s
$/x, split /\n/, $_));
Well, they're simple if you can grok map, a regular expression like
that and a functional programming style. If you can't I'm sure it is
probably voodoo to you.
Here's the procedural equivalent:
HOOK => sub {
for my $line (split /\n/, $_) {
my ($key, $value, $junk) = split /=>/, $line;
next if $junk;
$key =~ s/^\s+|\s+$//g
$value =~ s/^\s+|\s+$//g
$hash{$key} = $value;
=head2 import_from_file($filename, @args)
Very similar to straight "import", but you specify the source filename
=head2 add_hook(NAME => value)
This function adds another hook, it is useful for dynamic updating of
parsing through the document.
For an example, please see t/01-constants.t in the source
distribution. More detailed examples will be added in a later
=head2 delete_hook(@list)
Deletes the named hooks. Companion function to add_hook
If the given value is a ref CODE, then that function is called, with
$_ set to the value of the paragraph. This can be very useful for
applying your own custom mutations to the POD to change it from human
readable text into something your program can use.
After I added this function, I just kept on thinking of cool uses for
it. The nice, succinct code you can make with it is one of
Pod::Constant's strongest features.
Below are some examples.
=head2 Module Makefile.PL maintenance
Tired of keeping those module Makefile.PL's up to date? Note: This
method seems to break dh-make-perl.
=head2 Example Makefile.PL
eval "use Pod::Constants";
($Pod::Constants::VERSION >= 0.11)
or die <<EOF
#### ERROR: This module requires Pod::Constants 0.11 or
#### higher to be installed.
'MODULE RELEASE' => sub { ($VERSION) = m/(\d+\.\d+)/ },
-trim => 1,
'NAME' => sub { $ABSTRACT=$_; ($NAME) = m/(\S+)/ },
'NAME' => $NAME,
($] >= 5.005 ? ## Add these new keywords supported since 5.005
AUTHOR => $AUTHOR) : ()),
=head2 Corresponding Module
=head1 NAME
MyTestModule - Demonstrate Pod::Constant's Makefile.PL usefulness
This is release 1.05 of this module.
The following modules are required to make this module:
Some::Module => 0.02
=head2 AUTHOR
Ima Twat <>
use Pod::Constants -trim => 1,
'MODULE RELEASE' => sub { ($VERSION) = m/(\d+\.\d+) or die };
=head1 AUTHOR
Sam Vilain, <>
Maintained by Marius Gavrilescu, <> since July 2015
Copyright (C) 2001, 2002, 2007 Sam Vilain. All Rights Reserved.
Copyright (C) 2015-2016 by Marius Gavrilescu <>.
This module is free software. It may be used, redistributed and/or
modified under the terms of the Perl Artistic License, version 2.
See the LICENSE file in the root of this distribution for a copy of
the Perl Artistic License, version 2.
=head1 BUGS/TODO
I keep thinking it would be nice to be able to import an =item list
into an array or something, eg for a program argument list. But I'm
not too sure how it would be all that useful in practice; you'd end up
putting the function names for callbacks in the pod or something
(perhaps not all that bad).
Would this be useful?
Pod::Constants::import(Foo::SECTION => \$myvar);
Debug output is not very readable
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