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AutoLoader(3perl)      Perl Programmers Reference Guide      AutoLoader(3perl)

       AutoLoader - load subroutines only on demand

           package Foo;
           use AutoLoader 'AUTOLOAD';   # import the default AUTOLOAD subroutine

           package Bar;
           use AutoLoader;              # don't import AUTOLOAD, define our own
           sub AUTOLOAD {
               $AutoLoader::AUTOLOAD = "...";
               goto &AutoLoader::AUTOLOAD;

       The AutoLoader module works with the AutoSplit module and the "__END__"
       token to defer the loading of some subroutines until they are used
       rather than loading them all at once.

       To use AutoLoader, the author of a module has to place the definitions
       of subroutines to be autoloaded after an "__END__" token.  (See
       perldata.)  The AutoSplit module can then be run manually to extract
       the definitions into individual files auto/

       AutoLoader implements an AUTOLOAD subroutine.  When an undefined
       subroutine in is called in a client module of AutoLoader, AutoLoader's
       AUTOLOAD subroutine attempts to locate the subroutine in a file with a
       name related to the location of the file from which the client module
       was read.  As an example, if is located in
       /usr/local/lib/perl5/, AutoLoader will look for perl
       subroutines POSIX in /usr/local/lib/perl5/auto/POSIX/*.al, where the
       ".al" file has the same name as the subroutine, sans package.  If such
       a file exists, AUTOLOAD will read and evaluate it, thus (presumably)
       defining the needed subroutine.  AUTOLOAD will then "goto" the newly
       defined subroutine.

       Once this process completes for a given function, it is defined, so
       future calls to the subroutine will bypass the AUTOLOAD mechanism.

   Subroutine Stubs
       In order for object method lookup and/or prototype checking to operate
       correctly even when methods have not yet been defined it is necessary
       to "forward declare" each subroutine (as in "sub NAME;").  See
       "SYNOPSIS" in perlsub.  Such forward declaration creates "subroutine
       stubs", which are place holders with no code.

       The AutoSplit and AutoLoader modules automate the creation of forward
       declarations.  The AutoSplit module creates an 'index' file containing
       forward declarations of all the AutoSplit subroutines.  When the
       AutoLoader module is 'use'd it loads these declarations into its
       callers package.

       Because of this mechanism it is important that AutoLoader is always
       "use"d and not "require"d.

   Using AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD Subroutine
       In order to use AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD subroutine you must explicitly
       import it:

           use AutoLoader 'AUTOLOAD';

   Overriding AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD Subroutine
       Some modules, mainly extensions, provide their own AUTOLOAD
       subroutines.  They typically need to check for some special cases (such
       as constants) and then fallback to AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD for the rest.

       Such modules should not import AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD subroutine.
       Instead, they should define their own AUTOLOAD subroutines along these

           use AutoLoader;
           use Carp;

           sub AUTOLOAD {
               my $sub = $AUTOLOAD;
               (my $constname = $sub) =~ s/.*:://;
               my $val = constant($constname, @_ ? $_[0] : 0);
               if ($! != 0) {
                   if ($! =~ /Invalid/ || $!{EINVAL}) {
                       $AutoLoader::AUTOLOAD = $sub;
                       goto &AutoLoader::AUTOLOAD;
                   else {
                       croak "Your vendor has not defined constant $constname";
               *$sub = sub { $val }; # same as: eval "sub $sub { $val }";
               goto &$sub;

       If any module's own AUTOLOAD subroutine has no need to fallback to the
       AutoLoader's AUTOLOAD subroutine (because it doesn't have any AutoSplit
       subroutines), then that module should not use AutoLoader at all.

   Package Lexicals
       Package lexicals declared with "my" in the main block of a package
       using AutoLoader will not be visible to auto-loaded subroutines, due to
       the fact that the given scope ends at the "__END__" marker.  A module
       using such variables as package globals will not work properly under
       the AutoLoader.

       The "vars" pragma (see "vars" in perlmod) may be used in such
       situations as an alternative to explicitly qualifying all globals with
       the package namespace.  Variables pre-declared with this pragma will be
       visible to any autoloaded routines (but will not be invisible outside
       the package, unfortunately).

   Not Using AutoLoader
       You can stop using AutoLoader by simply

               no AutoLoader;

   AutoLoader vs. SelfLoader
       The AutoLoader is similar in purpose to SelfLoader: both delay the
       loading of subroutines.

       SelfLoader uses the "__DATA__" marker rather than "__END__".  While
       this avoids the use of a hierarchy of disk files and the associated
       open/close for each routine loaded, SelfLoader suffers a startup speed
       disadvantage in the one-time parsing of the lines after "__DATA__",
       after which routines are cached.  SelfLoader can also handle multiple
       packages in a file.

       AutoLoader only reads code as it is requested, and in many cases should
       be faster, but requires a mechanism like AutoSplit be used to create
       the individual files.  ExtUtils::MakeMaker will invoke AutoSplit
       automatically if AutoLoader is used in a module source file.

   Forcing AutoLoader to Load a Function
       Sometimes, it can be necessary or useful to make sure that a certain
       function is fully loaded by AutoLoader. This is the case, for example,
       when you need to wrap a function to inject debugging code. It is also
       helpful to force early loading of code before forking to make use of
       copy-on-write as much as possible.

       Starting with AutoLoader 5.73, you can call the
       "AutoLoader::autoload_sub" function with the fully-qualified name of
       the function to load from its .al file. The behaviour is exactly the
       same as if you called the function, triggering the regular "AUTOLOAD"
       mechanism, but it does not actually execute the autoloaded function.

       AutoLoaders prior to Perl 5.002 had a slightly different interface.
       Any old modules which use AutoLoader should be changed to the new
       calling style.  Typically this just means changing a require to a use,
       adding the explicit 'AUTOLOAD' import if needed, and removing
       AutoLoader from @ISA.

       On systems with restrictions on file name length, the file
       corresponding to a subroutine may have a shorter name that the routine
       itself.  This can lead to conflicting file names.  The AutoSplit
       package warns of these potential conflicts when used to split a module.

       AutoLoader may fail to find the autosplit files (or even find the wrong
       ones) in cases where @INC contains relative paths, and the program does

       SelfLoader - an autoloader that doesn't use external files.

       "AutoLoader" is maintained by the perl5-porters. Please direct any
       questions to the canonical mailing list. Anything that is applicable to
       the CPAN release can be sent to its maintainer, though.

       Author and Maintainer: The Perl5-Porters <>

       Maintainer of the CPAN release: Steffen Mueller <>

       This package has been part of the perl core since the first release of
       perl5. It has been released separately to CPAN so older installations
       can benefit from bug fixes.

       This package has the same copyright and license as the perl core:

                    Copyright (C) 1993, 1994, 1995, 1996, 1997, 1998, 1999,
               2000, 2001, 2002, 2003, 2004, 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2009,
               2011, 2012, 2013
               by Larry Wall and others

                                   All rights reserved.

           This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify
           it under the terms of either:

               a) the GNU General Public License as published by the Free
               Software Foundation; either version 1, or (at your option) any
               later version, or

               b) the "Artistic License" which comes with this Kit.

           This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful,
           but WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
           the GNU General Public License or the Artistic License for more details.

           You should have received a copy of the Artistic License with this
           Kit, in the file named "Artistic".  If not, I'll be glad to provide one.

           You should also have received a copy of the GNU General Public License
           along with this program in the file named "Copying". If not, write to the
           Free Software Foundation, Inc., 51 Franklin St, Fifth Floor, Boston,
           MA 02110-1301, USA or visit their web page on the internet at

           For those of you that choose to use the GNU General Public License,
           my interpretation of the GNU General Public License is that no Perl
           script falls under the terms of the GPL unless you explicitly put
           said script under the terms of the GPL yourself.  Furthermore, any
           object code linked with perl does not automatically fall under the
           terms of the GPL, provided such object code only adds definitions
           of subroutines and variables, and does not otherwise impair the
           resulting interpreter from executing any standard Perl script.  I
           consider linking in C subroutines in this manner to be the moral
           equivalent of defining subroutines in the Perl language itself.  You
           may sell such an object file as proprietary provided that you provide
           or offer to provide the Perl source, as specified by the GNU General
           Public License.  (This is merely an alternate way of specifying input
           to the program.)  You may also sell a binary produced by the dumping of
           a running Perl script that belongs to you, provided that you provide or
           offer to provide the Perl source as specified by the GPL.  (The
           fact that a Perl interpreter and your code are in the same binary file
           is, in this case, a form of mere aggregation.)  This is my interpretation
           of the GPL.  If you still have concerns or difficulties understanding
           my intent, feel free to contact me.  Of course, the Artistic License
           spells all this out for your protection, so you may prefer to use that.

perl v5.20.2                      2014-12-27                 AutoLoader(3perl)

Czas wygenerowania: 0.00012 sek.

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