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ruby-switch(1) [debian man page]

RUBY-SWITCH(1)															    RUBY-SWITCH(1)

NAME
ruby-switch - switch between different Ruby interpreters USAGE
ruby-switch --list ruby-switch --check ruby-switch --set RUBYVERSION ruby-switch --auto DESCRIPTION
ruby-switch can be used to easily switch to different Ruby interpreters as the default system-wide interpreter for your Debian system. When run with --list, all supported Ruby interpreters are listed. When --check is passed, ruby-switch will check which Ruby interpreter is currently being used. If the settings are inconsistent -- e.g. `ruby` is Ruby 1.8 and `gem` is using Ruby 1.9.1, ruby-switch will issue a big warning. When --set RUBYINTERPRETER is used ruby-switch will switch your system to the corresponding Ruby interpreter. This includes, for example, the default implementations for the following programs: ruby, gem, irb, erb, testrb, rdoc, ri. ruby-switch --set auto will make your system use the default Ruby interpreter currently suggested by Debian. OPTIONS
-h, --help Displays the help and exits. A NOTE ON RUBY 1.9.x Ruby uses two parallel versioning schemes: the `Ruby library compatibility version' (1.9.1 at the time of writing this), which is similar to a library SONAME, and the `Ruby version' (1.9.3 is about to be released at the time of writing). Ruby packages in Debian are named using the Ruby library compatibility version, which is sometimes confusing for users who do not follow Ruby development closely. ruby-switch also uses the Ruby library compatibility version, so specifying `ruby1.9.1' might give you Ruby with version 1.9.2, or with version 1.9.3, depending on the current Ruby version of the `ruby1.9.1' package. COPYRIGHT AND AUTHORS
Copyright (c) 2011, Antonio Terceiro <terceiro@debian.org> This program is free software: you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation, either version 3 of the License, or (at your option) any later version. This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the GNU General Public License for more details. You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with this program. If not, see <http://www.gnu.org/licenses/>. 2011-11-20 RUBY-SWITCH(1)

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JRUBY(1)							       LOCAL								  JRUBY(1)

NAME
jruby -- Interpreted object-oriented scripting language SYNOPSIS
jruby [--copyright] [--version] [-Sacdlnpswvy] [-0[octal]] [-C directory] [-F pattern] [-I directory] [-K c] [-T[level]] [-e command] [-i[extension]] [-r library] [-x[directory]] [--] [program_file] [argument ...] DESCRIPTION
Jruby is a 100% pure-Java implementation of Ruby, an interpreted scripting language for quick and easy object-oriented programming. It has many features to process text files and to do system management tasks (as in Perl). It is simple, straight-forward, and extensible. OPTIONS
Ruby interpreter accepts following command-line options (switches). They are quite similar to those of perl(1). --copyright Prints the copyright notice. --version Prints the version of Ruby interpreter. -0[octal] (The digit ``zero''.) Specifies the input record separator ($/) as an octal number. If no digit is given, the null character is taken as the separator. Other switches may follow the digits. -00 turns Ruby into paragraph mode. -0777 makes Ruby read whole file at once as a single string since there is no legal character with that value. -C directory Causes Ruby to switch to the directory. -F pattern Specifies input field separator ($;). -I directory Used to tell Ruby where to load the library scripts. Directory path will be added to the load-path variable ($:). -K kcode Specifies KANJI (Japanese) encoding. -S Makes Ruby use the PATH environment variable to search for script, unless if its name begins with a slash. This is used to emulate #! on machines that don't support it, in the following manner: #! /usr/local/bin/ruby # This line makes the next one a comment in Ruby exec /usr/local/bin/ruby -S $0 $* -T[level] Turns on taint checks at the specified level (default 1). -a Turns on auto-split mode when used with -n or -p. In auto-split mode, Ruby executes $F = $_.split at beginning of each loop. -c Causes Ruby to check the syntax of the script and exit without executing. If there are no syntax errors, Ruby will print ``Syntax OK'' to the standard output. -d --debug Turns on debug mode. $DEBUG will be set to true. -e command Specifies script from command-line while telling Ruby not to search the rest of arguments for a script file name. -h --help Prints a summary of the options. -i extension Specifies in-place-edit mode. The extension, if specified, is added to old file name to make a backup copy. For example: % echo matz > /tmp/junk % cat /tmp/junk matz % ruby -p -i.bak -e '$_.upcase!' /tmp/junk % cat /tmp/junk MATZ % cat /tmp/junk.bak matz -l (The lowercase letter ``ell''.) Enables automatic line-ending processing, which means to firstly set $ to the value of $/, and secondly chops every line read using chop!. -n Causes Ruby to assume the following loop around your script, which makes it iterate over file name arguments somewhat like sed -n or awk. while gets ... end -p Acts mostly same as -n switch, but print the value of variable $_ at the each end of the loop. For example: % echo matz | ruby -p -e '$_.tr! "a-z", "A-Z"' MATZ -r library Causes Ruby to load the library using require. It is useful when using -n or -p. -s Enables some switch parsing for switches after script name but before any file name arguments (or before a --). Any switches found there are removed from ARGV and set the corresponding variable in the script. For example: #! /usr/local/bin/ruby -s # prints "true" if invoked with `-xyz' switch. print "true " if $xyz On some systems $0 does not always contain the full pathname, so you need the -S switch to tell Ruby to search for the script if necessary. To handle embedded spaces or such. A better construct than $* would be ${1+"$@"}, but it does not work if the script is being interpreted by csh(1). -v --verbose Enables verbose mode. Ruby will print its version at the beginning, and set the variable $VERBOSE to true. Some methods print extra messages if this variable is true. If this switch is given, and no other switches are present, Ruby quits after printing its version. -w Enables verbose mode without printing version message at the beginning. It sets the $VERBOSE variable to true. -x[directory] Tells Ruby that the script is embedded in a message. Leading garbage will be discarded until the first that starts with ``#!'' and contains the string, ``ruby''. Any meaningful switches on that line will applied. The end of script must be spec- ified with either EOF, ^D (control-D), ^Z (control-Z), or reserved word __END__. If the directory name is specified, Ruby will switch to that directory before executing script. -y --yydebug Turns on compiler debug mode. Ruby will print a bunch of internal state messages during compiling scripts. You don't have to specify this switch, unless you are going to debug the Ruby interpreter. UNIX
Apr 2, 2007 UNIX
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