p5-mop is an attempt to implement a subset of Moose into the core of Perl.
CloseBargains.com has just launched, developed in a few days using Perl with Mojolicious, integrating 8coupons and Mapquest API feeds. Helping you find coupons you can redeem near where you are now (US only at the moment).
“Perl was used due to it’s versatility and tenacity in the Web space. The Mojolicious framework with the Hypnotoad server made the endeavour a fruitful, pleasureful experience.”
You can find a full list of changes in the file “perldelta.pod” located in the “pod” directory inside the release and on the web.
Perl v5.18.0 represents approximately 12 months of development since Perl v5.16.0 and contains approximately 400,000 lines of changes across 2,100 files from 113 authors.
Perl continues to flourish into its third decade thanks to a vibrant community of users and developers.
Strawberry Perl 18.104.22.168 is available at http://strawberryperl.com (all editions: MSI, ZIP, PortableZIP for both: 32/64bit MS Windows)
For this quarter, TPF Grants Committee have four different proposals. They invite the Perl Community to comment on the proposals and their relevance to the community. Comments on each grant on their specific page…
- YACT – Yet Another Conference Tool by Torsten Raudssus (Getty)
- rpm.perl.it by Jozef Kutej
- Review of Perl Web Frameworks by Neil Bowers
- Next Release of Pinto With Key Features by Jeffrey Ryan Thalhammer
Infinity Interactive, the people who brought you Moose, contributed $313 USD to Specify module version ranges in Pinto to send the Crowdtilt campaign over it’s minimum amount, $USD4096, so money is now collected from the 112 contributors so far. It took three weeks to reach this amount, and there are still six days left to contribute, if you want to help it reach its secondary goals of $5000 USD and 200 contributors. As far as we know, this is the first Perl open source work to be crowd-funded through direct contributions, mostly from individuals.
Crowdtilt, which uses Perl’s Dancer web framework, created a special deal for the campaign in which they waived their usual cut of the money raised, and offer that same deal to other Perl projects run through them with the offer code “perl-love”. Not only that, they contributed real money to the campaign.
Jeff Thalhammer, the guy who brought you Perl::Critic, will receive all of the money for his work on Pinto, the framework he’s set up to manage private CPANs where you get to choose the modules and distributions to include, even if they are not the most recent. The title feature, version ranges, is something many people have wanted for a long time since the public CPAN clients and build systems work with a minimum or latest version only. However, giving Jeff the flexibility to work on this full time will have other benefits to Pinto. Even if you didn’t contribute, you still get the feature since Pinto is on CPAN and all of this work will show up soon in later versions.
ack was originally developed to be better than the unix grep (file pattern searcher) command, and as pointed out in the announcement is now trying to focus on going beyond even that.
For more information visit the ack website.
New features include:
- Mobile support (also accessible from https://rt.cpan.org/m)
- Preferred bug tracker information displayed prominently – if the module author wants to use a different tracker it is clearly displayed and linked to
See the announcement for the full list of improvements.
PrePAN provides a place to discuss your modules.
It’s aim is to help with questions like…
- Are there any similar modules?
- I’m not confident about the implementation…
- How can I distribute the module in keeping with CPAN’s conventions?
- I want someone to review my module..
It is recommend that you upgrade as these address the recent rehashing flaw.
Strawberry Perl is a 100% Open Source Perl for Windows that is exactly the same as Perl everywhere else; this includes using modules from CPAN, without the need for binary packages.