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VIM has (limited) support of Perl. See Softpanorama VI Editor Links
***** DzSoft Perl Editor 3.1 Very decent shareware editor with elements of Integrated environment. Contains built-in beautifier ! by Sergey Dzyubenko, Alexander Dzyubenko, DzSoft Ltd.
Perl Scripting Tool PRO Perl Made Easy Win32 editor.
NOTE: This is beta software. If you are not entirely comfortable using beta software, DO NOT install this version on your PC. We strongly recommend that BEFORE you install this software, you make a backup copy of your existing PST folder and put that copy in a separate area. Do not be alarmed if there is a big jump in beta build numbers; gaps exists because we create frequent internal builds. This is one of a series of beta releases of Perl Scripting Tool 2.00. As with any beta software, some features may not be fully implemented. If you find any problems with this software, please send us a bug report to: [email protected] .
ped A text editor with an emacs/vi-like user interface written in perl.[July 17, 1999]
Jul 08th 1999, 21:24 stable: none - devel: 0.1.2 license: Artistic
TkFileman Home Page
This is an implementation of my Tk NotePad only it is done in Perl::Tk. The implementation is progressing quite fast and most of the features have been implemented. Currently the only features that have not been implemented are some keystroke bindings.
Unfortunately there are a few bugs and is considered a beta release now, so please do not complain about bugs> I will welcome bug fixes. It originaly started out as a line by line conversion, but as I learn more about perl I am starting to optimize as well but this is a low priority.
Some features that have been added in addition to what is in my original TkNotePad are the New Window Menu item, as well as a line and column indicator to tell the position of the cursor, and a goto line. I have also added an Options menu for changing a few things like the fonts. Many more features are planned. screenshot
|EDITOR||COST||REVIEWS From PBML Posters|
Perl Code Editor
|Free||After Wordpad, this was my first Perl editor.
Syntax highlighting and line numbering is definitely a step up.
Favorite feature: line numbering.
Submitted by: Bompa
[read more reviews]
by Jürgen Güntherodt
|Free||A big step up, yet still light on your cpu. This
is the one I use now because it's free and runs nicely even on my 122Mhz
Favorite feature: A "run" button that runs the script and shows errors in a box at the bottom of the screen, this saves a bunch of testing time.
Submitted by: Bompa
IDM Computer Solutions, Inc
|$35||Full featured, tons of options, settings, and features.
Favorite feature: being able to "'comment out" whatever code I highlight with just one click, (and the reverse), great for troubleshooting. I loved it and might still cough up the 35 bucks.
Submitted by: Bompa
|$59||Full featured, tons of options, settings, and features,
but more money than I want to spend at this time.
Submitted by: Bompa
|$149||Submit a review.|
|$59||Submit a review.|
|$295||Submit a review.|
|$59||Like OptiPerl, full featured, tons of options, settings,
and features, but more money than I want to spend at this time.
Submitted by: Bompa
by ES Computing
|$30||Submit a review.|
Free source project.
Project Admin:Neil Hodgson
|Free||Syntax highlighting for many languages, output pane,
C-like macros (via FilerX), quick, small and mighty :-)
Submitted by: Jenda
|Free||Vi and emacs, the great unix editor debate. Personally
I like vim, it's quick, works great over slow links and has more features
than you can shake a stick at. Once you've grokked enough of the commands
to make this little baby run you'll never want to go back. mouse? mouse?
i don't want no steeenking mouse. You windows types can even join in the
Submitted by: Daniel Gardner
[Oct. 07, 2000] A special module IPC-Run by Barrie Slaymaker([email protected]). After a user's spun up on bash/ksh, it provides useful piping constructs, subprocesses, and either expect-like or event loop oriented I/O capabilities.
www.perl.com Perl Reference/Networking
www.perl.com - You want to find the IP address of a host or turn an IP address into a name. Recipe of the Day
[Feb 20, 2000] pftp pFtp is a ftp client written in perl. It uses the Perl/Tk and Libnet libraries, both available from the CPAN FTP site. Download: pFtp 0.05
[Jan 28, 2000] DDJ EXAMINING PERLDAP by Troy Neeriemer
Netscape's PerLDAP is an important tool for both programmers and administrators because it provides a mechanism for accessing directory information from Perl. Troy presents a high-level overview of PerLDAP, along with details of how you can use it. Additional resources include perldap.txt (listings) and perldap.zip (source code).
Paw (Perl ASCII Widgets) is a widgetset for generating a GUI on ASCII based
terminals. It contains button, radiobutton, label, line, listbox, text_entry, pull-down-menu,
filedialog, popup-box and more. Examples are included. This
software requires Perl::Curses.
[Apr 18, 2001] Drall -- Stable version 126.96.36.199. Much better that it was and now supports authentication using the same author's Averist module. Written in Perl (GNU license) Screenshots:
Here is the quote from the author page:
If you like Drall, please express your satisfaction with a donation: send me what you feel Drall has been worth to you. If you are glad that I developed Drall and distribute it as free software, rather than following the obstructive and antisocial practices typical of software developers, reward me. If you would like me to develop more free software, contribute.
|US Mirrors||Europe Mirrors|
|CPAN [Texas]||CPAN [funet.fi]|
|CPAN [California] cdrom.com||CPAN [ruhr-uni-bochum.de]|
|CPAN [New York]||CPAN [pasteur.fr]|
|CPAN [Massachusetts]||CPAN [ruu.nl]|
Second Perl conference [added November 4, 1998]
Reference: see below
Top community sites:
Products, projects and resources:
Several books are available online: see Perlbooks. Please consult PERL Reference for a more complete list of tutorials. It does not make sense to try to learn Perl from WEB tutorials or, God forbid, from the Perl manual. Perl books. including books from www.mcp.com are much more appropriate (but please avoid popular Learning Perl and Learning Perl on Win32 twins :-).
Actually there are few good online tutorials on Perl.
Please note that all O'Reilly Perl books have one chapter online. Those chapters are a nice complement to full online books.
The chapter covers everything from basic syslog, text only log files to Microsoft NT, binary log files and how to interpret them using Perl. David N. Blank-Edelman does more than just explain how to grok the files, he addresses several other problems, such as log file rotation and stateful vs stateless data. There is also a very detailed section on log file analysis. He covers several different algorithms for analyzing the logs and turning them into useful data. Also, he addresses the use of databases in the logfile analysis process.
As for WEB tutorial IMHO only explanation of a particular language features can probably be useful.
Regular expressions (see special section devoted to this important feature below)
See also modules, regular expressions
Perl Man Pages on the WEB
Perl Reference Guide & Perl 5 Desktop Guide see also mirror Perl5 Reference Guide
See also Perl FAQ Index .Beginning with Perl version 5.004, the Perl distribution itself includes the Perl FAQ.
The Perl Shell is a shell that combines the interactive nature of a Unix shell with the power of Perl. The goal is to eventually have a full featured shell that behaves as expected for normal shell activity. But, the Perl Shell will use Perl syntax and functionality for for control-flow statements and other things.
[fm] Perl shell 0.003
Perl Shell 0.003 Gregor N. Purdy - November 23rd 1999, 18:03 EST
The Perl Shell (psh) is an interactive command-line Unix shell that aims to bring the benefits of Perl scripting to a shell context and the shell's interactive execution model to Perl.
Changes: This version of the Perl Shell adds significant functionality. However, it is still an early development release. New features include rudimentary background jobs handling and job management, signal handling, filename completion, updates to history handling, flexible %built_ins mechanism for adding built-in functions and smart mode is now on by default.
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Vol 25, No.12 (December, 2013) Rational Fools vs. Efficient Crooks The efficient markets hypothesis : Political Skeptic Bulletin, 2013 : Unemployment Bulletin, 2010 : Vol 23, No.10 (October, 2011) An observation about corporate security departments : Slightly Skeptical Euromaydan Chronicles, June 2014 : Greenspan legacy bulletin, 2008 : Vol 25, No.10 (October, 2013) Cryptolocker Trojan (Win32/Crilock.A) : Vol 25, No.08 (August, 2013) Cloud providers as intelligence collection hubs : Financial Humor Bulletin, 2010 : Inequality Bulletin, 2009 : Financial Humor Bulletin, 2008 : Copyleft Problems Bulletin, 2004 : Financial Humor Bulletin, 2011 : Energy Bulletin, 2010 : Malware Protection Bulletin, 2010 : Vol 26, No.1 (January, 2013) Object-Oriented Cult : Political Skeptic Bulletin, 2011 : Vol 23, No.11 (November, 2011) Softpanorama classification of sysadmin horror stories : Vol 25, No.05 (May, 2013) Corporate bullshit as a communication method : Vol 25, No.06 (June, 2013) A Note on the Relationship of Brooks Law and Conway Law
Fifty glorious years (1950-2000): the triumph of the US computer engineering : Donald Knuth : TAoCP and its Influence of Computer Science : Richard Stallman : Linus Torvalds : Larry Wall : John K. Ousterhout : CTSS : Multix OS Unix History : Unix shell history : VI editor : History of pipes concept : Solaris : MS DOS : Programming Languages History : PL/1 : Simula 67 : C : History of GCC development : Scripting Languages : Perl history : OS History : Mail : DNS : SSH : CPU Instruction Sets : SPARC systems 1987-2006 : Norton Commander : Norton Utilities : Norton Ghost : Frontpage history : Malware Defense History : GNU Screen : OSS early history
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