package Config::MVP::Reader;
# ABSTRACT: object to read config from storage into an assembler
$Config::MVP::Reader::VERSION = '2.200012';
use Moose;

use Config::MVP::Assembler;
use Cwd ();

#pod =head1 SYNOPSIS
#pod
#pod   use Config::MVP::Reader::YAML; # this doesn't really exist
#pod
#pod   my $reader   = Config::MVP::Reader::YAML->new;
#pod
#pod   my $sequence = $reader->read_config('/etc/foobar.yml');
#pod
#pod =head1 DESCRIPTION
#pod
#pod A Config::MVP::Reader exists to read configuration data from storage (like a
#pod file) and convert that data into instructions to a L<Config::MVP::Assembler>,
#pod which will in turn convert them into a L<Config::MVP::Sequence>, the final
#pod product.
#pod
#pod =attr add_cwd_to_lib
#pod
#pod If true (which it is by default) then the current working directly will be
#pod locally added to C<@INC> during config loading.  This helps deal with changes
#pod made in Perl v5.26.1.
#pod
#pod =cut

has add_cwd_to_lib => (
  is  => 'ro',
  isa => 'Bool',
  default => 1,
);

#pod =method read_config
#pod
#pod   my $sequence = $reader->read_config($location, \%arg);
#pod
#pod This method is passed a location, which has no set meaning, but should be the
#pod mechanism by which the Reader is told how to locate configuration.  It might be
#pod a file name, a hashref of parameters, a DBH, or anything else, depending on the
#pod needs of the specific Reader subclass.
#pod
#pod It is also passed a hashref of arguments, of which there is only one valid
#pod argument:
#pod
#pod  assembler - the Assembler object into which to read the config
#pod
#pod If no assembler argument is passed, one will be constructed by calling the
#pod Reader's C<build_assembler> method.
#pod
#pod Subclasses should generally not override C<read_config>, but should instead
#pod implement a C<read_into_assembler> method, described below.  If a subclass
#pod I<does> override C<read_config> it should take care to respect the
#pod C<add_cwd_to_lib> attribute, above.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub read_config {
  my ($self, $location, $arg) = @_;
  $arg ||= {};

  $self = $self->new unless blessed $self;

  my $assembler = $arg->{assembler} || $self->build_assembler;

  {
    local @INC = @INC;
    if ($self->add_cwd_to_lib) {
      my $cwd = Cwd::getcwd();
      push @INC, $cwd unless grep {; $_ eq $cwd } @INC;
    }
    $self->read_into_assembler($location, $assembler);
  }

  return $assembler->sequence;
}

#pod =method read_into_assembler
#pod
#pod This method should not be called directly.  It is called by C<read_config> with
#pod the following parameters:
#pod
#pod   my $sequence = $reader->read_into_assembler( $location, $assembler );
#pod
#pod The method should read the configuration found at C<$location> and use it to
#pod instruct the C<$assembler> (a L<Config::MVP::Assembler>) what configuration to
#pod perform.
#pod
#pod The default implementation of this method will throw an exception complaining
#pod that it should have been implemented by a subclass.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub read_into_assembler {
  confess 'required method read_into_assembler unimplemented'
}

#pod =method build_assembler
#pod
#pod If no Assembler is provided to C<read_config>'s C<assembler> parameter, this
#pod method will be called on the Reader to construct one.
#pod
#pod It must return a Config::MVP::Assembler object, and by default will return an
#pod entirely generic one.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub build_assembler { Config::MVP::Assembler->new; }

no Moose;
1;

__END__

=pod

=encoding UTF-8

=head1 NAME

Config::MVP::Reader - object to read config from storage into an assembler

=head1 VERSION

version 2.200012

=head1 SYNOPSIS

  use Config::MVP::Reader::YAML; # this doesn't really exist

  my $reader   = Config::MVP::Reader::YAML->new;

  my $sequence = $reader->read_config('/etc/foobar.yml');

=head1 DESCRIPTION

A Config::MVP::Reader exists to read configuration data from storage (like a
file) and convert that data into instructions to a L<Config::MVP::Assembler>,
which will in turn convert them into a L<Config::MVP::Sequence>, the final
product.

=head1 ATTRIBUTES

=head2 add_cwd_to_lib

If true (which it is by default) then the current working directly will be
locally added to C<@INC> during config loading.  This helps deal with changes
made in Perl v5.26.1.

=head1 METHODS

=head2 read_config

  my $sequence = $reader->read_config($location, \%arg);

This method is passed a location, which has no set meaning, but should be the
mechanism by which the Reader is told how to locate configuration.  It might be
a file name, a hashref of parameters, a DBH, or anything else, depending on the
needs of the specific Reader subclass.

It is also passed a hashref of arguments, of which there is only one valid
argument:

 assembler - the Assembler object into which to read the config

If no assembler argument is passed, one will be constructed by calling the
Reader's C<build_assembler> method.

Subclasses should generally not override C<read_config>, but should instead
implement a C<read_into_assembler> method, described below.  If a subclass
I<does> override C<read_config> it should take care to respect the
C<add_cwd_to_lib> attribute, above.

=head2 read_into_assembler

This method should not be called directly.  It is called by C<read_config> with
the following parameters:

  my $sequence = $reader->read_into_assembler( $location, $assembler );

The method should read the configuration found at C<$location> and use it to
instruct the C<$assembler> (a L<Config::MVP::Assembler>) what configuration to
perform.

The default implementation of this method will throw an exception complaining
that it should have been implemented by a subclass.

=head2 build_assembler

If no Assembler is provided to C<read_config>'s C<assembler> parameter, this
method will be called on the Reader to construct one.

It must return a Config::MVP::Assembler object, and by default will return an
entirely generic one.

=head1 AUTHOR

Ricardo Signes <rjbs@cpan.org>

=head1 COPYRIGHT AND LICENSE

This software is copyright (c) 2021 by Ricardo Signes.

This is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under
the same terms as the Perl 5 programming language system itself.

=cut