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SSL_want(3), SSL_want_nothing(3), SSL_want_read(3), SSL_want_write(3), SSL_want_x509_lookup(3), SSL_want_async(3), SSL_want_async_job(3), SSL_want_client_hello_cb(3)
obtain state information TLS/SSL I/O operation
SSL_want(3), SSL_want_nothing(3), SSL_want_read(3), SSL_want_write(3), SSL_want_x509_lookup(3), SSL_want_async(3), SSL_want_async_job(3), SSL_want_client_hello_cb(3)
obtain state information TLS/SSL I/O operation
SSL_want(3ossl), SSL_want_nothing(3ossl), SSL_want_read(3ossl), SSL_want_write(3ossl), SSL_want_x509_lookup(3ossl), SSL_want_retry_verify(3ossl), SSL_want_async(3ossl), SSL_want_async_job(3ossl), SSL_want_client_hello_cb(3ossl)
obtain state information TLS/SSL I/O operation
A clipboard function that indicates that the application no longer wants to supply a data item "XmClipboardWithdrawFormat" "clipboard functions" "XmClipboardWithdrawFormat"
automatically remove unwanted files
get or set groupwanted expression
which files are wanted in a repository
get or set preferred content expression
Calculate everything you want to know about chi and other dihedrals rst2man-indent-level 0 1 rstReportMargin \$1
libowfat_io_dontwantread(3), io_dontwantread(3)
signal that you do not want to read from a descriptor
libowfat_io_dontwantwrite(3), io_dontwantwrite(3)
signal that you do not want to write to a descriptor
libowfat_io_wantread(3), io_wantread(3)
signal that you want to read from a descriptor
libowfat_io_wantwrite(3), io_wantwrite(3)
signal that you want to write to a descriptor
(Advanced proxy server designed to increase privacy and remove unwanted content)
page_revoke(3), page_revokeRevocation methods(3)
There are two revocation method for PKIX/X.509: CRL and OCSP. Revocation is needed if the private key is lost and stolen. Depending on how picky you are, you might want to make revocation for destroyed private keys too (smartcard broken), but that should not be a problem. CRL is a list of certifiates that have expired. OCSP is an online checking method where the requestor sends a list of certificates to the OCSP server to return a signed reply if they are valid or not. Some services sends a OCSP reply as part of the hand-shake to make the revoktion decision simpler/faster for the client
select and remove unwanted leaf packages
cleanup old or unwanted packages
-- depend on the ports that you want installed
window wants to be mapped
Abstract interface for any object wanting to use database cross references
Role for class wanting to support border styles
Interface through which to read/write CSS files while respecting the cascade order NOTE: This sub-module very seriously focuses on respecting cascade order. As such this module is not for you if you want to modified a stylesheet once it's read. If you are looking for that functionality you may want to look at the sister module, CSS::Simple
Role for class wanting to support color themes
Role for class wanting to support color themes (ANSI support)
(DEPRECATED) Predefined searches to find what you want from the version storage
Predefined searches to find what you want from the version storage
(DEPRECATED) Get rid of search context issues
Get rid of search context issues
The first you always wanted
random snippets of code that Dist::Zilla wants
Gantry::Docs::Why(3), Header "Name" Gantry::Docs::Why(3)
What's a framework and why should I want one?
routines common to all HTML::Display subclasses n .SS "_|_PACKAGE_|_->new %ARGS" .SS "_|_PACKAGE_|_->new %ARGS" Subsection "__PACKAGE__->new %ARGS" Creates a new object as a blessed hash. The passed arguments are stored within the hash. If you need to do other things in your constructor, remember to call this constructor as well : package HTML::Display::WhizBang; use parent HTML::Display::Common; sub new { my ($class) = shift; my %args = @_; my $self = $class->SUPER::new(%args); # do stuff $self; }; n .SS "$display->display %ARGS" .SS "$display->display %ARGS" Subsection "$display->display %ARGS" This is the routine used to display the HTML to the user. It takes the following parameters : html => SCALAR containing the HTML file => SCALAR containing the filename of the file to be displayed base => optional base url for the HTML, so that relative links still work location (synonymous to base) Basic usage : Subsection "Basic usage :" my $html = "<html><body><h1>Hello world!</h1></body></html>"; my $browser = HTML::Display->new(); $browser->display( html => $html ); Location parameter : Subsection "Location parameter :" If you fetch a page from a remote site but still want to display it to the user, the location parameter comes in very handy : my $html = <html><body><img src="/images/hp0.gif"></body></html>; my $browser = HTML::Display->new(); # This will display part of the Google logo $browser->display( html => $html, base => );
Strip unwanted HTML tags and attributes
JSON converter that Does What I Want
Remove unwanted XML / XHTML tags and attributes
unified interface for geoip modules Plugins need to signal SA main package the modules they want loaded package Mail::SpamAssassin::Plugin::MyPlugin; sub new { ... $self->{main}->{geodb_wanted}->{country} = 1; $self->{main}->{geodb_wanted}->{isp} = 1; ) (internal stuff still subject to change)
store pages that are wanted
Class to query authoritative nameservers for the domain name you want to check
Warns that you might have used single quotes when you really wanted double-quotes
This package provides functions from RT::Interface::REST, because we don't want to depend on rt being installed. Derived from rt 3.4.5
Sometimes you want the whole enchilada
A generalisation of "wantarray"
More than you probably want to know about npm configuration
Writing fish completions To specify a completion, use the complete command. complete takes as a parameter the name of the command to specify a completion for. For example, to add a completion for the program myprog, one would start the completion command with complete -c myprog ... To provide a list of possible completions for myprog, use the -a switch. If myprog accepts the arguments start and stop, this can be specified as complete -c myprog -a (aqstart stop(aq. The argument to the -a switch is always a single string. At completion time, it will be tokenized on spaces and tabs, and variable expansion, command substitution and other forms of parameter expansion will take place. fish has a special syntax to support specifying switches accepted by a command. The switches -s, -l and -o are used to specify a short switch (single character, such as -l), a gnu style long switch (such as --color) and an old-style long switch (like -shuffle), respectively. If the command (aqmyprog(aq has an option (aq-o(aq which can also be written as --output, and which can take an additional value of either (aqyes(aq or (aqno(aq, this can be specified by writing: 0.0 3.5 C complete -c myprog -s o -l output -a "yes no" P There are also special switches for specifying that a switch requires an argument, to disable filename completion, to create completions that are only available in some combinations, etc.. For a complete description of the various switches accepted by the complete command, see the documentation for the complete builtin, or write complete --help inside the fish shell. As a more comprehensive example, here(aqs a commented excerpt of the completions for systemd(aqs timedatectl: 0.0 3.5 C # All subcommands that timedatectl knows - this is useful for later. set -l commands status set-time set-timezone list-timezones set-local-rtc set-ntp # Disable file completions for the entire command # because it does not take files anywhere # Note that this can be undone by using "-F". # # File completions also need to be disabled # if you want to have more control over what files are offered # (e.g. just directories, or just files ending in ".mp3"). complete -c timedatectl -f # This line offers the subcommands # -"status", # -"set-timezone", # -"set-time" # -"list-timezones" # if no subcommand has been given so far. # # The (ga-n(ga/(ga--condition(ga option takes script as a string, which it executes. # If it returns true, the completion is offered. # Here the condition is the (ga__fish_seen_subcommands_from(ga helper function. # If returns true if any of the given commands is used on the commandline, # as determined by a simple heuristic. # For more complex uses, you can write your own function. # See e.g. the git completions for an example. # complete -c timedatectl -n "not __fish_seen_subcommand_from $commands" e -a "status set-time set-timezone list-timezones" # If the "set-timezone" subcommand is used, # offer the output of (gatimedatectl list-timezones(ga as completions. # Each line of output is used as a separate candidate, # and anything after a tab is taken as the description. # It(aqs often useful to transform command output with (gastring(ga into that form. complete -c timedatectl -n "__fish_seen_subcommand_from set-timezone" e -a "(timedatectl list-timezones)" # Completion candidates can also be described via (ga-d(ga, # which is useful if the description is constant. # Try to keep these short, because that means the user gets to see more at once. complete -c timedatectl -n "not __fish_seen_subcommand_from $commands" e -a "set-local-rtc" -d "Maintain RTC in local time" # We can also limit options to certain subcommands by using conditions. complete -c timedatectl -n "__fish_seen_subcommand_from set-local-rtc" e -l adjust-system-clock -d (aqSynchronize system clock from the RTC(aq # These are simple options that can be used everywhere. complete -c timedatectl -s h -l help -d (aqPrint a short help text and exit(aq complete -c timedatectl -l version -d (aqPrint a short version string and exit(aq complete -c timedatectl -l no-pager -d (aqDo not pipe output into a pager(aq P For examples of how to write your own complex completions, study the completions in /usr/share/fish/completions. (The exact path depends on your chosen installation prefix and may be slightly different)
fish-shell Documentation This is the documentation for fish, the friendly interactive shell. A shell is a program that helps you operate your computer by starting other programs. fish offers a command-line interface focused on usability and interactive use. Unlike other shells, fish does not follow the POSIX standard, but still uses roughly the same model. Some of the special features of fish are: 0.0 (bu 2 Extensive UI: %Syntax highlighting, %autosuggestions, %tab completion and selection lists that can be navigated and filtered. (bu 2 No configuration needed: fish is designed to be ready to use immediately, without requiring extensive configuration. (bu 2 Easy scripting: New %functions can be added on the fly. The syntax is easy to learn and use. This page gives an overview of fish(aqs features, syntax, and interface. If this is your first time using fish, see the tutorial. If you are already familiar with other shells like bash and want to see the scripting differences, see Fish For Bash Users. This section describes how to install, uninstall, start, and exit the fish shell. It also explains how to make fish the default shell
A quick fish primer for those coming from bash This is to give you a quick overview if you come from bash (or to a lesser extent other shells like zsh or ksh) and want to know how fish differs. Fish is intentionally not POSIX-compatible and as such some of the things you are used to work differently. Many things are similar - they both fundamentally expand commandlines to execute commands, have pipes, redirections, variables, globs, use command output in various ways. This document is there to quickly show you the differences
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