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HTTP::Config(3)       User Contributed Perl Documentation      HTTP::Config(3)

       HTTP::Config - Configuration for request and response objects

        use HTTP::Config;
        my $c = HTTP::Config->new;
        $c->add(m_domain => ".example.com", m_scheme => "http", verbose => 1);

        use HTTP::Request;
        my $request = HTTP::Request->new(GET => "http://www.example.com");

        if (my @m = $c->matching($request)) {
           print "Yadayada\n" if $m[0]->{verbose};

       An "HTTP::Config" object is a list of entries that can be matched
       against request or request/response pairs.  Its purpose is to hold
       configuration data that can be looked up given a request or response

       Each configuration entry is a hash.  Some keys specify matching to
       occur against attributes of request/response objects.  Other keys can
       be used to hold user data.

       The following methods are provided:

       $conf = HTTP::Config->new
           Constructs a new empty "HTTP::Config" object and returns it.

           Returns the list of entries in the configuration object.  In scalar
           context returns the number of entries.

           Return true if there are no entries in the configuration object.
           This is just a shorthand for "not $conf->entries".

       $conf->add( %matchspec, %other )
       $conf->add( \%entry )
           Adds a new entry to the configuration.  You can either pass
           separate key/value pairs or a hash reference.

       $conf->remove( %spec )
           Removes (and returns) the entries that have matches for all the
           key/value pairs in %spec.  If %spec is empty this will match all
           entries; so it will empty the configuation object.

       $conf->matching( $uri, $request, $response )
       $conf->matching( $uri )
       $conf->matching( $request )
       $conf->matching( $response )
           Returns the entries that match the given $uri, $request and
           $response triplet.

           If called with a single $request object then the $uri is obtained
           by calling its 'uri_canonical' method.  If called with a single
           $response object, then the request object is obtained by calling
           its 'request' method; and then the $uri is obtained as if a single
           $request was provided.

           The entries are returned with the most specific matches first.  In
           scalar context returns the most specific match or "undef" in none

       $conf->add_item( $item, %matchspec )
       $conf->remove_items( %spec )
       $conf->matching_items( $uri, $request, $response )
           Wrappers that hides the entries themselves.

       The following keys on a configuration entry specify matching.  For all
       of these you can provide an array of values instead of a single value.
       The entry matches if at least one of the values in the array matches.

       Entries that require match against a response object attribute will
       never match unless a response object was provided.

       m_scheme => $scheme
           Matches if the URI uses the specified scheme; e.g. "http".

       m_secure => $bool
           If $bool is TRUE; matches if the URI uses a secure scheme.  If
           $bool is FALSE; matches if the URI does not use a secure scheme.
           An example of a secure scheme is "https".

       m_host_port => "$hostname:$port"
           Matches if the URI's host_port method return the specified value.

       m_host => $hostname
           Matches if the URI's host method returns the specified value.

       m_port => $port
           Matches if the URI's port method returns the specified value.

       m_domain => ".$domain"
           Matches if the URI's host method return a value that within the
           given domain.  The hostname "www.example.com" will for instance
           match the domain ".com".

       m_path => $path
           Matches if the URI's path method returns the specified value.

       m_path_prefix => $path
           Matches if the URI's path is the specified path or has the
           specified path as prefix.

       m_path_match => $Regexp
           Matches if the regular expression matches the URI's path.  Eg.

       m_method => $method
           Matches if the request method matches the specified value. Eg.
           "GET" or "POST".

       m_code => $digit
       m_code => $status_code
           Matches if the response status code matches.  If a single digit is
           specified; matches for all response status codes beginning with
           that digit.

       m_proxy => $url
           Matches if the request is to be sent to the given Proxy server.

       m_media_type => "*/*"
       m_media_type => "text/*"
       m_media_type => "html"
       m_media_type => "xhtml"
       m_media_type => "text/html"
           Matches if the response media type matches.

           With a value of "html" matches if $response->content_is_html
           returns TRUE.  With a value of "xhtml" matches if
           $response->content_is_xhtml returns TRUE.

       m_uri__$method => undef
           Matches if the URI object provide the method

       m_uri__$method => $string
           Matches if the URI's $method method returns the given value.

       m_header__$field => $string
           Matches if either the request or the response have a header $field
           with the given value.

       m_response_attr__$key => undef
       m_response_attr__$key => $string
           Matches if the response object has a that key; or the entry has the
           given value.

       URI, HTTP::Request, HTTP::Response

       Copyright 2008, Gisle Aas

       This library is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it
       under the same terms as Perl itself.

perl v5.12.1                      2008-10-20                   HTTP::Config(3)

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