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CentOS 7.0 - man page for tcl_globalevalobj (centos section 3)

Tcl_Eval(3)			      Tcl Library Procedures			      Tcl_Eval(3)


       Tcl_EvalObjEx, Tcl_EvalFile, Tcl_EvalObjv, Tcl_Eval, Tcl_EvalEx, Tcl_GlobalEval, Tcl_Glob-
       alEvalObj, Tcl_VarEval, Tcl_VarEvalVA - execute Tcl scripts

       #include <tcl.h>

       Tcl_EvalObjEx(interp, objPtr, flags)

       Tcl_EvalFile(interp, fileName)

       Tcl_EvalObjv(interp, objc, objv, flags)

       Tcl_Eval(interp, script)

       Tcl_EvalEx(interp, script, numBytes, flags)

       Tcl_GlobalEval(interp, script)

       Tcl_GlobalEvalObj(interp, objPtr)

       Tcl_VarEval(interp, part, part, ... (char *) NULL)

       Tcl_VarEvalVA(interp, argList)

       Tcl_Interp *interp (in)		  Interpreter in which to execute the script.  The inter-
					  preter's result is modified to hold the result or error
					  message from the script.

       Tcl_Obj *objPtr (in)		  A Tcl object containing the script to execute.

       int flags (in)			  ORed combination of flag bits that  specify  additional
					  options.   TCL_EVAL_GLOBAL and TCL_EVAL_DIRECT are cur-
					  rently supported.

       const char *fileName (in)	  Name of a file containing a Tcl script.

       int objc (in)			  The number of  objects  in  the  array  pointed  to  by
					  objPtr;  this  is  also the number of words in the com-

       Tcl_Obj **objv (in)		  Points to an array of pointers to objects; each  object
					  holds the value of a single word in the command to exe-

       int numBytes (in)		  The number of bytes in script, not including	any  null
					  terminating  character.   If -1, then all characters up
					  to the first null byte are used.

       const char *script (in)		  Points to first byte of script to execute  (null-termi-
					  nated and UTF-8).

       char *part (in)			  String forming part of a Tcl script.

       va_list argList (in)		  An argument list which must have been initialized using
					  va_start, and cleared using va_end.

       The procedures described here are  invoked  to  execute	Tcl  scripts  in  various  forms.
       Tcl_EvalObjEx  is  the  core procedure and is used by many of the others.  It executes the
       commands in the script stored in objPtr until either an error occurs or	the  end  of  the
       script  is  reached.  If this is the first time objPtr has been executed, its commands are
       compiled into bytecode instructions which are then executed.  The bytecodes are	saved  in
       objPtr so that the compilation step can be skipped if the object is evaluated again in the

       The return value from Tcl_EvalObjEx (and all the other procedures described here) is a Tcl
       completion  code  with  one  of	the  values  TCL_OK, TCL_ERROR, TCL_RETURN, TCL_BREAK, or
       TCL_CONTINUE, or possibly some other integer value originating in an extension.	In  addi-
       tion,  a  result  value	or  error message is left in interp's result; it can be retrieved
       using Tcl_GetObjResult.

       Tcl_EvalFile reads the file given by fileName and evaluates its contents as a Tcl  script.
       It  returns  the  same information as Tcl_EvalObjEx.  If the file could not be read then a
       Tcl error is returned to describe why the file could not be read.  The eofchar  for  files
       is  "\32" (^Z) for all platforms. If you require a "^Z" in code for string comparison, you
       can use "\032" or "\u001a", which will be safely substituted by the Tcl	interpreter  into

       Tcl_EvalObjv  executes a single pre-parsed command instead of a script.	The objc and objv
       arguments contain the values of the words for the Tcl command, one word in each object  in
       objv.   Tcl_EvalObjv  evaluates	the command and returns a completion code and result just
       like Tcl_EvalObjEx.  The caller of Tcl_EvalObjv has to manage the reference count  of  the
       elements of objv, insuring that the objects are valid until Tcl_EvalObjv returns.

       Tcl_Eval  is similar to Tcl_EvalObjEx except that the script to be executed is supplied as
       a string instead of an object and no compilation occurs.  The string should  be	a  proper
       UTF-8  string  as  converted  by  Tcl_ExternalToUtfDString or Tcl_ExternalToUtf when it is
       known to possibly contain upper ASCII characters whose possible combinations  might  be	a
       UTF-8  special  code.   The  string  is	parsed and executed directly (using Tcl_EvalObjv)
       instead of compiling it and executing the bytecodes.  In situations where it is known that
       the script will never be executed again, Tcl_Eval may be faster than Tcl_EvalObjEx.
	Tcl_Eval  returns  a completion code and result just like Tcl_EvalObjEx.  Note: for back-
       ward compatibility with versions before Tcl 8.0, Tcl_Eval  copies  the  object  result  in
       interp to interp->result (use is deprecated) where it can be accessed directly.
	This makes Tcl_Eval somewhat slower than Tcl_EvalEx, which does not do the copy.

       Tcl_EvalEx is an extended version of Tcl_Eval that takes additional arguments numBytes and
       flags.  For the efficiency reason given above,  Tcl_EvalEx  is  generally  preferred  over

       Tcl_GlobalEval  and  Tcl_GlobalEvalObj are older procedures that are now deprecated.  They
       are similar to Tcl_EvalEx and Tcl_EvalObjEx except that the script  is  evaluated  in  the
       global  namespace  and  its variable context consists of global variables only (it ignores
       any Tcl procedures that	are  active).	These  functions  are  equivalent  to  using  the
       TCL_EVAL_GLOBAL flag (see below).

       Tcl_VarEval  takes  any number of string arguments of any length, concatenates them into a
       single string, then calls Tcl_Eval to execute that string as a Tcl  command.   It  returns
       the  result  of	the command and also modifies interp->result in the same way as Tcl_Eval.
       The last argument  to  Tcl_VarEval  must  be  NULL  to  indicate  the  end  of  arguments.
       Tcl_VarEval is now deprecated.

       Tcl_VarEvalVA  is  the same as Tcl_VarEval except that instead of taking a variable number
       of arguments it takes an argument list. Like Tcl_VarEval, Tcl_VarEvalVA is deprecated.

       Any ORed combination of the following values may be used for the flags argument to  proce-
       dures such as Tcl_EvalObjEx:

       TCL_EVAL_DIRECT	      This  flag  is  only  used by Tcl_EvalObjEx; it is ignored by other
			      procedures.  If this flag bit is set, the script is not compiled to
			      bytecodes;   instead   it  is  executed  directly  as  is  done  by
			      Tcl_EvalEx.  The TCL_EVAL_DIRECT flag is useful in situations where
			      the  contents  of an object are going to change immediately, so the
			      bytecodes will not be reused in a future execution.  In this  case,
			      it is faster to execute the script directly.

       TCL_EVAL_GLOBAL	      If this flag is set, the script is processed at global level.  This
			      means that it is evaluated in the global namespace and its variable
			      context  consists of global variables only (it ignores any Tcl pro-
			      cedures at are active).

       During the processing of a Tcl command it is legal to make nested calls to evaluate  other
       commands  (this is how procedures and some control structures are implemented).	If a code
       other than TCL_OK is returned from a nested  Tcl_EvalObjEx  invocation,	then  the  caller
       should  normally return immediately, passing that same return code back to its caller, and
       so on until the top-level application is reached.  A few commands, like	for,  will  check
       for  certain  return  codes,  like  TCL_BREAK and TCL_CONTINUE, and process them specially
       without returning.

       Tcl_EvalObjEx keeps track of how many nested Tcl_EvalObjEx invocations are in progress for
       interp.	 If a code of TCL_RETURN, TCL_BREAK, or TCL_CONTINUE is about to be returned from
       the topmost Tcl_EvalObjEx invocation for interp, it converts the return code to	TCL_ERROR
       and  sets  interp's  result to an error message indicating that the return, break, or con-
       tinue command was invoked in an inappropriate place.  This means that  top-level  applica-
       tions should never see a return code from Tcl_EvalObjEx other then TCL_OK or TCL_ERROR.

       execute, file, global, object, result, script

Tcl					       8.1				      Tcl_Eval(3)

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