package bigrat;
use 5.006002;
$VERSION = '0.22';
require Exporter;
@ISA = qw( bigint );
@EXPORT_OK = qw( );
@EXPORT = qw( inf NaN );
use strict;
use overload;
require bigint; # no "use" to avoid callind import
##############################################################################
BEGIN
{
*inf = \&bigint::inf;
*NaN = \&bigint::NaN;
}
# These are all alike, and thus faked by AUTOLOAD
my @faked = qw/round_mode accuracy precision div_scale/;
use vars qw/$VERSION $AUTOLOAD $_lite/; # _lite for testsuite
sub AUTOLOAD
{
my $name = $AUTOLOAD;
$name =~ s/.*:://; # split package
no strict 'refs';
foreach my $n (@faked)
{
if ($n eq $name)
{
*{"bigrat::$name"} = sub
{
my $self = shift;
no strict 'refs';
if (defined $_[0])
{
Math::BigInt->$name($_[0]);
Math::BigFloat->$name($_[0]);
return Math::BigRat->$name($_[0]);
}
return Math::BigInt->$name();
};
return &$name;
}
}
# delayed load of Carp and avoid recursion
require Carp;
Carp::croak ("Can't call bigrat\-\>$name, not a valid method");
}
sub unimport
{
$^H{bigrat} = undef; # no longer in effect
overload::remove_constant('binary','','float','','integer');
}
sub in_effect
{
my $level = shift || 0;
my $hinthash = (caller($level))[10];
$hinthash->{bigrat};
}
#############################################################################
# the following two routines are for Perl 5.9.4 or later and are lexical
sub _hex
{
return CORE::hex($_[0]) unless in_effect(1);
my $i = $_[0];
$i = '0x'.$i unless $i =~ /^0x/;
Math::BigInt->new($i);
}
sub _oct
{
return CORE::oct($_[0]) unless in_effect(1);
my $i = $_[0];
return Math::BigInt->from_oct($i) if $i =~ /^0[0-7]/;
Math::BigInt->new($i);
}
sub import
{
my $self = shift;
# see also bignum->import() for additional comments
$^H{bigrat} = 1; # we are in effect
# for newer Perls always override hex() and oct() with a lexical version:
if ($] > 5.009004)
{
no warnings 'redefine';
*CORE::GLOBAL::oct = \&_oct;
*CORE::GLOBAL::hex = \&_hex;
}
# some defaults
my $lib = ''; my $lib_kind = 'try'; my $upgrade = 'Math::BigFloat';
my @import = ( ':constant' ); # drive it w/ constant
my @a = @_; my $l = scalar @_; my $j = 0;
my ($a,$p);
my ($ver,$trace); # version? trace?
for ( my $i = 0; $i < $l ; $i++,$j++ )
{
if ($_[$i] eq 'upgrade')
{
# this causes upgrading
$upgrade = $_[$i+1]; # or undef to disable
my $s = 2; $s = 1 if @a-$j < 2; # avoid "can not modify non-existant..."
splice @a, $j, $s; $j -= $s;
}
elsif ($_[$i] =~ /^(l|lib|try|only)$/)
{
# this causes a different low lib to take care...
$lib_kind = $1; $lib_kind = 'lib' if $lib_kind eq 'l';
$lib = $_[$i+1] || '';
my $s = 2; $s = 1 if @a-$j < 2; # avoid "can not modify non-existant..."
splice @a, $j, $s; $j -= $s; $i++;
}
elsif ($_[$i] =~ /^(a|accuracy)$/)
{
$a = $_[$i+1];
my $s = 2; $s = 1 if @a-$j < 2; # avoid "can not modify non-existant..."
splice @a, $j, $s; $j -= $s; $i++;
}
elsif ($_[$i] =~ /^(p|precision)$/)
{
$p = $_[$i+1];
my $s = 2; $s = 1 if @a-$j < 2; # avoid "can not modify non-existant..."
splice @a, $j, $s; $j -= $s; $i++;
}
elsif ($_[$i] =~ /^(v|version)$/)
{
$ver = 1;
splice @a, $j, 1; $j --;
}
elsif ($_[$i] =~ /^(t|trace)$/)
{
$trace = 1;
splice @a, $j, 1; $j --;
}
elsif ($_[$i] eq 'hex')
{
splice @a, $j, 1; $j --;
no warnings 'redefine';
*CORE::GLOBAL::hex = \&bigint::_hex_global;
}
elsif ($_[$i] eq 'oct')
{
splice @a, $j, 1; $j --;
no warnings 'redefine';
*CORE::GLOBAL::oct = \&bigint::_oct_global;
}
else
{
die ("unknown option $_[$i]");
}
}
my $class;
$_lite = 0; # using M::BI::L ?
if ($trace)
{
require Math::BigInt::Trace; $class = 'Math::BigInt::Trace';
$upgrade = 'Math::BigFloat::Trace';
}
else
{
# see if we can find Math::BigInt::Lite
if (!defined $a && !defined $p) # rounding won't work to well
{
eval 'require Math::BigInt::Lite;';
if ($@ eq '')
{
@import = ( ); # :constant in Lite, not MBI
Math::BigInt::Lite->import( ':constant' );
$_lite= 1; # signal okay
}
}
require Math::BigInt if $_lite == 0; # not already loaded?
$class = 'Math::BigInt'; # regardless of MBIL or not
}
push @import, $lib_kind => $lib if $lib ne '';
# Math::BigInt::Trace or plain Math::BigInt
$class->import(@import, upgrade => $upgrade);
require Math::BigFloat;
Math::BigFloat->import( upgrade => 'Math::BigRat', ':constant' );
require Math::BigRat;
bigrat->accuracy($a) if defined $a;
bigrat->precision($p) if defined $p;
if ($ver)
{
print "bigrat\t\t\t v$VERSION\n";
print "Math::BigInt::Lite\t v$Math::BigInt::Lite::VERSION\n" if $_lite;
print "Math::BigInt\t\t v$Math::BigInt::VERSION";
my $config = Math::BigInt->config();
print " lib => $config->{lib} v$config->{lib_version}\n";
print "Math::BigFloat\t\t v$Math::BigFloat::VERSION\n";
print "Math::BigRat\t\t v$Math::BigRat::VERSION\n";
exit;
}
# Take care of octal/hexadecimal constants
overload::constant binary => sub { bigint::_binary_constant(shift) };
# if another big* was already loaded:
my ($package) = caller();
no strict 'refs';
if (!defined *{"${package}::inf"})
{
$self->export_to_level(1,$self,@a); # export inf and NaN
}
}
1;
__END__
=head1 NAME
bigrat - Transparent BigNumber/BigRational support for Perl
=head1 SYNOPSIS
use bigrat;
print 2 + 4.5,"\n"; # BigFloat 6.5
print 1/3 + 1/4,"\n"; # produces 7/12
{
no bigrat;
print 1/3,"\n"; # 0.33333...
}
# Note that this will make hex() and oct() be globally overriden:
use bigrat qw/hex oct/;
print hex("0x1234567890123490"),"\n";
print oct("01234567890123490"),"\n";
=head1 DESCRIPTION
All operators (including basic math operations) are overloaded. Integer and
floating-point constants are created as proper BigInts or BigFloats,
respectively.
Other than L, this module upgrades to Math::BigRat, meaning that
instead of 2.5 you will get 2+1/2 as output.
=head2 Modules Used
C is just a thin wrapper around various modules of the Math::BigInt
family. Think of it as the head of the family, who runs the shop, and orders
the others to do the work.
The following modules are currently used by bignum:
Math::BigInt::Lite (for speed, and only if it is loadable)
Math::BigInt
Math::BigFloat
Math::BigRat
=head2 Math Library
Math with the numbers is done (by default) by a module called
Math::BigInt::Calc. This is equivalent to saying:
use bigrat lib => 'Calc';
You can change this by using:
use bignum lib => 'GMP';
The following would first try to find Math::BigInt::Foo, then
Math::BigInt::Bar, and when this also fails, revert to Math::BigInt::Calc:
use bigrat lib => 'Foo,Math::BigInt::Bar';
Using C warns if none of the specified libraries can be found and
L did fall back to one of the default libraries.
To supress this warning, use C instead:
use bignum try => 'GMP';
If you want the code to die instead of falling back, use C instead:
use bignum only => 'GMP';
Please see respective module documentation for further details.
=head2 Sign
The sign is either '+', '-', 'NaN', '+inf' or '-inf'.
A sign of 'NaN' is used to represent the result when input arguments are not
numbers or as a result of 0/0. '+inf' and '-inf' represent plus respectively
minus infinity. You will get '+inf' when dividing a positive number by 0, and
'-inf' when dividing any negative number by 0.
=head2 Methods
Since all numbers are not objects, you can use all functions that are part of
the BigInt or BigFloat API. It is wise to use only the bxxx() notation, and not
the fxxx() notation, though. This makes you independed on the fact that the
underlying object might morph into a different class than BigFloat.
=over 2
=item inf()
A shortcut to return Math::BigInt->binf(). Useful because Perl does not always
handle bareword C properly.
=item NaN()
A shortcut to return Math::BigInt->bnan(). Useful because Perl does not always
handle bareword C properly.
=item upgrade()
Return the class that numbers are upgraded to, is in fact returning
C<$Math::BigInt::upgrade>.
=item in_effect()
use bigrat;
print "in effect\n" if bigrat::in_effect; # true
{
no bigrat;
print "in effect\n" if bigrat::in_effect; # false
}
Returns true or false if C is in effect in the current scope.
This method only works on Perl v5.9.4 or later.
=back
=head2 MATH LIBRARY
Math with the numbers is done (by default) by a module called
=head2 Cavaet
But a warning is in order. When using the following to make a copy of a number,
only a shallow copy will be made.
$x = 9; $y = $x;
$x = $y = 7;
If you want to make a real copy, use the following:
$y = $x->copy();
Using the copy or the original with overloaded math is okay, e.g. the
following work:
$x = 9; $y = $x;
print $x + 1, " ", $y,"\n"; # prints 10 9
but calling any method that modifies the number directly will result in
B the original and the copy being destroyed:
$x = 9; $y = $x;
print $x->badd(1), " ", $y,"\n"; # prints 10 10
$x = 9; $y = $x;
print $x->binc(1), " ", $y,"\n"; # prints 10 10
$x = 9; $y = $x;
print $x->bmul(2), " ", $y,"\n"; # prints 18 18
Using methods that do not modify, but testthe contents works:
$x = 9; $y = $x;
$z = 9 if $x->is_zero(); # works fine
See the documentation about the copy constructor and C<=> in overload, as
well as the documentation in BigInt for further details.
=head2 Options
bignum recognizes some options that can be passed while loading it via use.
The options can (currently) be either a single letter form, or the long form.
The following options exist:
=over 2
=item a or accuracy
This sets the accuracy for all math operations. The argument must be greater
than or equal to zero. See Math::BigInt's bround() function for details.
perl -Mbigrat=a,50 -le 'print sqrt(20)'
Note that setting precision and accurary at the same time is not possible.
=item p or precision
This sets the precision for all math operations. The argument can be any
integer. Negative values mean a fixed number of digits after the dot, while
a positive value rounds to this digit left from the dot. 0 or 1 mean round to
integer. See Math::BigInt's bfround() function for details.
perl -Mbigrat=p,-50 -le 'print sqrt(20)'
Note that setting precision and accurary at the same time is not possible.
=item t or trace
This enables a trace mode and is primarily for debugging bignum or
Math::BigInt/Math::BigFloat.
=item l or lib
Load a different math lib, see L