It's that time again folks! Time to start planning for the DC-Baltimore Perl Workshop. I'm pretty sure we are now on year 5, and psyched to see everyone, old and new.
On behalf of myself and all of the workshop organizers, you are cordially invited to submit talks for the 2016 DC-Baltimore Perl Workshop, which will be held on Saturday, April 16, 2016, in Baltimore, MD!
Submit via the Google Form (a new experiment this year).
As in previous years, by default talks are 25 minutes, which we've found is a sweet spot for most topics. We get a great variety -- enough to get a dose of newness and not overwhelm. We also welcome proposals for more tutorial-style talks of around 50 minutes. We'll take the talks and build out a two-track schedule.
Date: Tuesday, 10th November 2015
Place: Broadbean, Suite 8.03, 9 Hunter Street Sydney
Best train station: Probably Townhall?
John Horner, "extracting poetry from the Twitter firehose".
Peter Harrison, who is also our host!
An as yet to be determined volunteer - could this be you?
Please join and share on Facebook.
Naturally you can tell your friends and colleagues the old fashion way too.
I release Mojolicious::Plugin::AutoRoute. This is plugin which create route automatically. You can create web application with only writing template. It is understandable if you think This is plugin which embbed PHP featre to Mojolicious.
In 0.18 release, Performance is improved.
Hi! I am very glad to announce of outthentic stuff latest releases:
- Outthentic::DSL - a core component for all outthentic test clients
- Outthentic client - a general purposes test tool ( based on Outthentic::DSL )
- Swat client - a web application test tool ( based on Outthentic::DSL )
So. Follow metacpan/github docs, find your proper tool and enjoy your testing with Outthentic!
I've written my first Perl 6 module! I wanted to start contributing modules, but it took a while to find one that wasn't already done, but was simple enough to tackle as my first one. I also wanted to make a proper distribution for it, which was something I hadn't done before even in Perl 5, so it took a while to get everything in order. I'm sure there are still mistakes, but I'm still working on it, and it should go much better on future modules.
The distribution is at my GitLab repository. So far, it's just a simple wrapper around the 'ssh' command-line tool, which runs a command on a remote server and returns the output as an array of lines. I borrowed some of the code from the Perl 5 module Net::SSH, and Perl 6-ified it. It's not ready for panda or anything, but I hope to get it there once I make it more capable and add more error-checking and testing. A few observations:
I released GitPrep 1.11. You can install portable GitHub system into Unix / Linux easily. It is second major release.
Because you can install GitPrep into your own server, you can create users and repositories without limit. You can use GitPrep freely because GitPrep is free software. You can also install GitPrep into shared rental server.
GitPrep (Document and Repository)
Features added in 1.11 are:
- Add image support for markdown. you can specify images in the repository by relative pass,For example, ![Image Name](images/a.png)
You can try GitPrep example.
GitPrep Document and Repositry
Recently I have been working on this cool idea: using B::Deparse to help me figure out exactly where a program is stopped. This can be used in a backtrace such as when a program crashes from Carp::Confess or in a debugger like Devel::Trepan.
To motivate the idea a little bit, suppose my program has either of these lines:
$x = $a/$b + $c/$d;
($y, $z) = ($e/$f, $g/$h);
I might want to know which division in the line is giving me an illegal division by zero. A while back with the help of perlmonks, the idea of using the OP address was the only promising avenue. More recently, I re-discovered B::Deparse and realized it might be able to do the rest: give the context around a specific op-code location. Devel::Callsite can be used to get your current op-code address.
B::Deparse is one of those things like the venerable perl debugger:
There's a new version of Modern Perl out in print now. So, what should you do with your old one?
I gave mine away.