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  Analyzed about 2 years ago

Test-Simple contains Test::More, the most popular testing module for Perl, as well as Test::Builder which is the most popular module for writing more testing modules. It also contains Test::Simple, the simplest possible testing module. Test-Simple makes use of TAP (the Test Anything Protocol).

21K lines of code

12 current contributors

about 2 years since last commit

129 users on Open Hub

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Licenses: Artistic-2.0, GPL-2.0+


  Analyzed 3 months ago

When you type "perl Makefile.PL" the Makefile is generated by MakeMaker. MakeMaker is a very cross-platform, Makefile generation tool specific to installing Perl modules. It works on every operating system that Perl does, and that means a LOT of operating systems. All Unixen, all versions of ... [More] Windows and yes, VMS. MakeMaker works with many different flavors and versions of make including GNU make, nmake, dmake, mms and mmk. If you're looking for some hard core cross platform code, look no further. MakeMaker is always looking for more testers and contributors using non-mainstream operating systems and makes. MakeMaker hopes to be retired someday, perhaps by Module::Build. [Less]

25.4K lines of code

14 current contributors

4 months since last commit

51 users on Open Hub

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Licenses: Artistic-2.0, GPL-2.0+


  Analyzed about 1 year ago

This project is in need of an experienced C programmer to apply C best practices. This project is in need of more cross platform testing The goal of this project is to provide a drop-in replacement for POSIX time.h which will work on machines which have a 32-bit time_t, yet not suffer from the ... [More] 2038 bug. This will allow C programmers to be 2038-safe without having to rewrite their software to a new interface. It does this while still using the system time zone database. Many Unix time and date functions cannot calculate a date beyond Tuesday, January 19, 2038. This is known as the Year 2038 Problem and it effects most Unix and Macintosh computers currently in use. Unlike the Y2K bug, it is by design and we know how to fix it. time_t, the data type which stores time on Unix, is normally only large enough to hold time up to 2038. Making it larger would solve the problem. Many 64 bit operating systems have done that, but that requires recompiling much of your software, so many have not. For example, most Macs run on a 64 bit processor but still use the smaller 32 bit time_t. Our first targets are Perl, Ruby and Python. The first goal is to replicate localtime() and gmtime() in order to allow Perl to work around a system's 2038 limit. There is now a bleadperl branch for the 2038 fix. The y2038 project is funded in part by a grant from The Perl Foundation. What works?The following functions are implemented and well tested. localtime64_r() localtime64() gmtime64_r() gmtime64() timegm64() mktime64() asctime64_r() asctime64() ctime64_r() ctime64() What platforms?This complies with the POSIX standard for time.h and will work with any decent ANSI C89 compiler. Want to help?Please send a message to y2038-users, or do a code review, or post an issue, or try out the code on your machine and let us know how it works out. [Less]

1.73K lines of code

0 current contributors

over 8 years since last commit

1 users on Open Hub

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  Analyzed 3 months ago

Method declarations and signatures in Perl with no source filter! use Method::Signatures; method new ($class: %args) { return bless {%args}, $class; } method get ($key) { return $self->{$key}; } method set ($key, $val) { return $self->{$key} = $val; }

4.56K lines of code

2 current contributors

3 months since last commit

0 users on Open Hub

Activity Not Available
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