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Thank you very much, Tux! Thankfully, one can still get kind and gracious help with Perl problems from Perl experts on PerlMonks.

Upgrading to a bleadperl version of IO isn't practical for me in my environment. So for now, I'll simply not use the open pragma to set default I/O layers and, instead, open files and set I/O layers explicitly in my Perl programs, like this…

#!perl use strict; use warnings; use autodie qw( open close ); use English qw( -no_match_vars ); use Text::CSV_XS; my $csv = Text::CSV_XS->new({ always_quote => 1, binary => 1, eol => $INPUT_RECORD_SEPARATOR, }); binmode STDOUT, ':encoding(UTF-8)'; for my $file (@ARGV) { open my $fh, '<:encoding(UTF-8)', $file; while (my $fields = $csv->getline($fh)) { $csv->print(\*STDOUT, $fields); } $csv->eof() or $csv->error_diag(); close $fh; } exit 0;

Now if I could just figure out how best to handle UTF-8 CSV files that have byte order marks in them. ;-) Text::CSV_XS alone chokes on them. I'm currently doing this…

use File::BOM qw( open_bom ); open my $input_fh, '<:via(File::BOM)', $input_file; open my $output_fh, '>:encoding(UTF-8):via(File::BOM)', $output_file;

Is this The Right Way?

In reply to Re^2: Why Doesn't Text::CSV_XS Print Valid UTF-8 Text When Used With the open Pragma? by Jim
in thread Why Doesn't Text::CSV_XS Print Valid UTF-8 Text When Used With the open Pragma? by Jim

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    [Veltro]: usemodperl This question was asked in 2011 https://stackoverf 8017508/solutions- to-convert-http- traffic-to-https- proxy-relay

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