... And a handy precedence list can be found in perlcheat
I have a question about precedence of my
. Isn't it a 'named uop', as I thought, or is it absent from precedent list? E.g.
perl -wle 'print( my $i ** 2 )'
#Use of uninitialized value $i in exponentiation (**) at -e line 1.
perl -wle 'print( my ( $i ** 2 ) )'
#Can't declare exponentiation (**) in "my" at -e line 1, near ") )
#Execution of -e aborted due to compilation errors.
It looks that precedence of 'my' is higher than usual 'named uops'.