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Qpsmtpd::Address(3)   User Contributed Perl Documentation  Qpsmtpd::Address(3)

       Qpsmtpd::Address	- Lightweight E-Mail address objects

       Based originally	on cut and paste from Mail::Address and	including
       every jot and tittle from RFC-2821/2822 on what is a legal e-mail
       address for use during the SMTP transaction.

	 my $rcpt = Qpsmtpd::Address->new('<>');

       The objects created can be used as is, since they automatically
       stringify to a standard form, and they have an overloaded comparison
       for easy	testing	of values.

       Can be called two ways:

       o   Qpsmtpd::Address->new('<>')

	   The normal mode of operation	is to pass the entire contents of the
	   RCPT	TO: command from the SMTP transaction.	The value will be
	   fully parsed	via the	canonify method, using the full	RFC 2821

       o   Qpsmtpd::Address->new("user", "host")

	   If the caller has already split the address from the	domain/host,
	   this	mode will not canonify the input values.  This is not
	   recommended in cases	of user-generated input	for that reason.  This
	   can be used to generate Qpsmtpd::Address objects for	accounts like
	   "<postmaster>" or indeed for	the bounce address "<>".

       The resulting objects can be stored in arrays or	used in	plugins	to
       test for	equality (like in badmailfrom).

       Primarily an internal method, it	is used	only on	the path portion of an
       e-mail message, as defined in RFC-2821 (this is the part	inside the
       angle brackets and does not include the "human readable"	portion	of an
       address).  It returns a list of (local-part, domain).

       Retained	as a compatibility method, it is completely equivalent to
       new() called with a single parameter.

       Can be used to reset the	value of an existing Q::A object, in which
       case it takes a parameter with or without the angle brackets.

       Returns the stringified representation of the address.  NOTE: does not
       escape any of the characters that need escaping,	nor does it include
       the surrounding angle brackets.	For that purpose, see format.

       Returns the canonical stringified representation	of the address.	 It
       does escape any characters requiring it (per RFC-2821/2822) and it does
       include the surrounding angle brackets.	It is also the default
       stringification operator, so the	following are equivalent:

	 print $rcpt->format();
	 print $rcpt;

       Returns the "localpart" of the address, per RFC-2821, or	the portion
       before the '@' sign.

       If called with one parameter, the localpart is set and the new value is

       Returns the "domain" part of the	address, per RFC-2821, or the portion
       after the '@' sign.

       If called with one parameter, the domain	is set and the new value is

       Get or set a note on the	address. This is a piece of data that you wish
       to attach to the	address	and read somewhere else. For example you can
       use this	to pass	data between plugins.

       Copyright 2004-2005 Peter J. Holzer.  See the LICENSE file for more

perl v5.32.0			  2013-12-17		   Qpsmtpd::Address(3)


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