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This also is fixed in Perl 6. You can get at the captures as an array if you like, or you can even bind the variables directly within the pattern and bypass the assignment altogether (though you'd still have to declare the variables in that case). Alternately, you can name the captures within the pattern and then get at them as a hash. With some syntactic sugar, $1 is also called $<this>, $2 is also called $<that>, etc., and it's just pulling captures out of the result object without you having to declare anything (except the name bindings within the pattern).

A few other pattern matching things have changed too. :-)


In reply to Re^2: Perl oddities by TimToady
in thread Perl oddities by brian_d_foy

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    [Corion]: marioroy: Oh, that's always cool, having API-compatible modules. This makes testing and comparing things much easier
    [marioroy]: IPC in MCE::Shared can handle 400k (sends) per second. That's seems a lot for being a pure-Perl module. After making the release, will come back and post a solution for a node by a fellow wanting faster logging.
    [Corion]: While working on WWW::Mechanize:: Chrome, I had the suspicion that AnyEvent was doing something wrong, but I was able to swap it out for Mojolicious and the error persisted.
    [Corion]: Of course, the error was in my own code ;)
    [marioroy]: Corion, start and start_child in MCE::Hobo::Manager return a MCE::Hobo object, whereas P::FM returns the PID. I can have it return the PID though. I tried Hobo::Manager with several P::FM modules, just changed P::FM to MCE::Hobo::Manager and it works.
    [marioroy]: I also have a Hobo driver for Forklift allowing folks to use in multiple classes, no conflicts with one another. That's not possible for P::FM.
    [Discipulus]: congrats marioroy!
    [marioroy]: CORE::wait works well eventhough multiple instances or classes using Hobo::Manager.
    [Corion]: marioroy: I'm not sure what the normal use for the PID is in P:FM, but I guess that most programs just ignore or log it
    [Corion]: Oh, yes, programs could call wait $pid, but if your $pid is an object, then you could add a ->wait method to it and wait $pid would call that automatically "thanks" to indirect object notation

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