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Ikegami, I am curious if you can replicate my results with the substr idea plugged into your benchmark code? Update: the reason I ask is that I know you have a very fast 64 bit machine and there could be some differences between my much slower, older 32 bit machine.
use strict; use warnings; use Benchmark qw(:all); print("This is Perl $]\n"); my %tests = ( repeat => 'my ($y,$m,$d) = $date =~ /(\\d\\d\\d\\d)(\\d\\d)(\\d\\d +)/;', range => 'my ($y,$m,$d) = $date =~ /(\\d{4})(\\d{2})(\\d{2})/;', isook => 'my ($y,$m,$d) = $date =~ /(....)(..)(..)/s;', unpack => 'my ($y,$m,$d) = unpack "A4 A2 A2", $date;', substr => 'my $y = substr($date,0,4);my $m = substr($date,4,2);my +$d = substr($date,6,2);' ); # These don't result in any opcodes. $_ = 'use strict; use warnings; our $date; '.$_ for values(%tests); our $date = '20091202'; my $results = cmpthese(-3, \%tests); __END__ This is Perl 5.010000 Rate range isook repeat unpack substr range 151695/s -- -7% -8% -54% -85% isook 162964/s 7% -- -1% -50% -84% repeat 165314/s 9% 1% -- -49% -84% unpack 326977/s 116% 101% 98% -- -68% substr 1010101/s 566% 520% 511% 209% --

In reply to Re^4: better (faster) way of writing regexp by Marshall
in thread better (faster) way of writing regexp by jodaka

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