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perlcc(1) [redhat man page]

PERLCC(1)						 Perl Programmers Reference Guide						 PERLCC(1)

perlcc - generate executables from Perl programs SYNOPSIS
$ perlcc hello # Compiles into executable 'a.out' $ perlcc -o hello # Compiles into executable 'hello' $ perlcc -O file # Compiles using the optimised C backend $ perlcc -B file # Compiles using the bytecode backend $ perlcc -c file # Creates a C file, 'file.c' $ perlcc -S -o hello file # Creates a C file, 'file.c', # then compiles it to executable 'hello' $ perlcc -c out.c file # Creates a C file, 'out.c' from 'file' $ perlcc -e 'print q//' # Compiles a one-liner into 'a.out' $ perlcc -c -e 'print q//' # Creates a C file 'a.out.c' $ perlcc -I /foo hello # extra headers (notice the space after -I) $ perlcc -L /foo hello # extra libraries (notice the space after -L) $ perlcc -r hello # compiles 'hello' into 'a.out', runs 'a.out'. $ perlcc -r hello a b c # compiles 'hello' into 'a.out', runs 'a.out'. # with arguments 'a b c' $ perlcc hello -log c # compiles 'hello' into 'a.out' logs compile # log into 'c'. DESCRIPTION
perlcc creates standalone executables from Perl programs, using the code generators provided by the B module. At present, you may either create executable Perl bytecode, using the "-B" option, or generate and compile C files using the standard and 'optimised' C backends. The code generated in this way is not guaranteed to work. The whole codegen suite ("perlcc" included) should be considered very experimen- tal. Use for production purposes is strongly discouraged. OPTIONS
-Llibrary directories Adds the given directories to the library search path when C code is passed to your C compiler. -Iinclude directories Adds the given directories to the include file search path when C code is passed to your C compiler; when using the Perl bytecode option, adds the given directories to Perl's include path. -o output file name Specifies the file name for the final compiled executable. -c C file name Create C code only; do not compile to a standalone binary. -e perl code Compile a one-liner, much the same as "perl -e '...'" -S Do not delete generated C code after compilation. -B Use the Perl bytecode code generator. -O Use the 'optimised' C code generator. This is more experimental than everything else put together, and the code created is not guaran- teed to compile in finite time and memory, or indeed, at all. -v Increase verbosity of output; can be repeated for more verbose output. -r Run the resulting compiled script after compiling it. -log Log the output of compiling to a file rather than to stdout. perl v5.8.0 2003-02-18 PERLCC(1)

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PERLUTIL(1)						 Perl Programmers Reference Guide					       PERLUTIL(1)

perlutil - utilities packaged with the Perl distribution DESCRIPTION
Along with the Perl interpreter itself, the Perl distribution installs a range of utilities on your system. There are also several utili- ties which are used by the Perl distribution itself as part of the install process. This document exists to list all of these utilities, explain what they are for and provide pointers to each module's documentation, if appropriate. DOCUMENTATION perldoc The main interface to Perl's documentation is "perldoc", although if you're reading this, it's more than likely that you've already found it. perldoc will extract and format the documentation from any file in the current directory, any Perl module installed on the system, or any of the standard documentation pages, such as this one. Use "perldoc <name>" to get information on any of the utilities described in this document. pod2man and pod2text If it's run from a terminal, perldoc will usually call pod2man to translate POD (Plain Old Documentation - see perlpod for an explana- tion) into a manpage, and then run man to display it; if man isn't available, pod2text will be used instead and the output piped through your favourite pager. pod2html and pod2latex As well as these two, there are two other converters: pod2html will produce HTML pages from POD, and pod2latex, which produces LaTeX files. pod2usage If you just want to know how to use the utilities described here, pod2usage will just extract the "USAGE" section; some of the utilities will automatically call pod2usage on themselves when you call them with "-help". podselect pod2usage is a special case of podselect, a utility to extract named sections from documents written in POD. For instance, while utili- ties have "USAGE" sections, Perl modules usually have "SYNOPSIS" sections: "podselect -s "SYNOPSIS" ..." will extract this section for a given file. podchecker If you're writing your own documentation in POD, the podchecker utility will look for errors in your markup. splain splain is an interface to perldiag - paste in your error message to it, and it'll explain it for you. roffitall The "roffitall" utility is not installed on your system but lives in the pod/ directory of your Perl source kit; it converts all the documentation from the distribution to *roff format, and produces a typeset PostScript or text file of the whole lot. CONVERTORS To help you convert legacy programs to Perl, we've included three conversion filters: a2p a2p converts awk scripts to Perl programs; for example, "a2p -F:" on the simple awk script "{print $2}" will produce a Perl program based around this code: while (<>) { ($Fld1,$Fld2) = split(/[: ]/, $_, 9999); print $Fld2; } s2p Similarly, s2p converts sed scripts to Perl programs. s2p run on "s/foo/bar" will produce a Perl program based around this: while (<>) { chomp; s/foo/bar/g; print if $printit; } find2perl Finally, find2perl translates "find" commands to Perl equivalents which use the File::Find module. As an example, "find2perl . -user root -perm 4000 -print" produces the following callback subroutine for "File::Find": sub wanted { my ($dev,$ino,$mode,$nlink,$uid,$gid); (($dev,$ino,$mode,$nlink,$uid,$gid) = lstat($_)) && $uid == $uid{'root'}) && (($mode & 0777) == 04000); print("$name "); } As well as these filters for converting other languages, the pl2pm utility will help you convert old-style Perl 4 libraries to new-style Perl5 modules. Administration libnetcfg To display and change the libnet configuration run the libnetcfg command. Development There are a set of utilities which help you in developing Perl programs, and in particular, extending Perl with C. perlbug perlbug is the recommended way to report bugs in the perl interpreter itself or any of the standard library modules back to the develop- ers; please read through the documentation for perlbug thoroughly before using it to submit a bug report. h2ph Back before Perl had the XS system for connecting with C libraries, programmers used to get library constants by reading through the C header files. You may still see "require ''" or similar around - the .ph file should be created by running h2ph on the corre- sponding .h file. See the h2ph documentation for more on how to convert a whole bunch of header files at once. c2ph and pstruct c2ph and pstruct, which are actually the same program but behave differently depending on how they are called, provide another way of getting at C with Perl - they'll convert C structures and union declarations to Perl code. This is deprecated in favour of h2xs these days. h2xs h2xs converts C header files into XS modules, and will try and write as much glue between C libraries and Perl modules as it can. It's also very useful for creating skeletons of pure Perl modules. dprofpp Perl comes with a profiler, the Devel::DProf module. The dprofpp utility analyzes the output of this profiler and tells you which sub- routines are taking up the most run time. See Devel::DProf for more information. perlcc perlcc is the interface to the experimental Perl compiler suite. SEE ALSO perldoc, pod2man, perlpod, pod2html, pod2usage, podselect, podchecker, splain, perldiag, roffitall, a2p, s2p, find2perl, File::Find, pl2pm, perlbug, h2ph, c2ph, h2xs, dprofpp, Devel::DProf, perlcc perl v5.8.0 2003-02-18 PERLUTIL(1)

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