```
package Chemistry::File::Formula;
our $VERSION = '0.38'; # VERSION
# $Id$
use strict;
use base "Chemistry::File";
use Chemistry::Mol;
use Carp;
use Text::Balanced qw(extract_bracketed);
=head1 NAME
Chemistry::File::Formula - Molecular formula reader/formatter
=head1 SYNOPSIS
use Chemistry::File::Formula;
my $mol = Chemistry::Mol->parse("H2O");
print $mol->print(format => formula);
print $mol->formula; # this is a shorthand for the above
print $mol->print(format => formula,
formula_format => "%s%d{<sub>%d</sub>});
=cut
Chemistry::Mol->register_format('formula');
=head1 DESCRIPTION
This module converts a molecule object to a string with the formula and back.
It registers the 'formula' format with Chemistry::Mol. Besides its obvious
use, it is included in the Chemistry::Mol distribution because it is a very
simple example of a Chemistry::File derived I/O module.
=head2 Writing formulas
The format can be specified as a printf-like string with the following control
sequences, which are specified with the formula_format parameter to $mol->print
or $mol->write.
=over
=item %s symbol
=item %D number of atoms
=item %d number of atoms, included only when it is greater than one
=item %d{substr} substr is only included when number of atoms is greater than
one
=item %j{substr} substr is inserted between the formatted string for each
element. (The 'j' stands for 'joiner'.) The format should have only one joiner,
but its location in the format string doesn't matter.
=item %% a percent sign
=back
If no format is specified, the default is "%s%d". Some examples follow. Let's
assume that the formula is C2H6O, as it would be formatted by default.
=over
=item C<< %s%D >>
Like the default, but include explicit indices for all atoms.
The formula would be formatted as "C2H6O1"
=item C<< %s%d{E<lt>subE<gt>%dE<lt>/subE<gt>} >>
HTML format. The output would be
"CE<lt>subE<gt>2E<lt>/subE<gt>HE<lt>subE<gt>6E<lt>/subE<gt>O".
=item C<< %D %s%j{, } >>
Use a comma followed by a space as a joiner. The output would be
"2 C, 6 H, 1 O".
=back
=head3 Symbol Sort Order
The elements in the formula are sorted by default in the "Hill order", which
means that:
1) if the formula contains carbon, C goes first, followed by H,
and the rest of the symbols in alphabetical order. For example, "CH2BrF".
2) if there is no carbon, all the symbols (including H) are listed
alphabetically. For example, "BrH".
It is possible to supply a custom sorting subroutine with the 'formula_sort'
option. It expects a subroutine reference that takes a hash reference
describing the formula (similar to what is returned by parse_formula, discussed
below), and that returns a list of symbols in the desired order.
For example, this will sort the symbols in reverse asciibetical order:
my $formula = $mol->print(
format => 'formula',
formula_sort => sub {
my $formula_hash = shift;
return reverse sort keys %$formula_hash;
}
);
=head2 Parsing Formulas
Formulas can also be parsed back into Chemistry::Mol objects.
The formula may have parentheses and square or triangular brackets, and
it may have the following abbreviations:
Me => '(CH3)',
Et => '(CH3CH2)',
Bu => '(C4H9)',
Bn => '(C6H5CH2)',
Cp => '(C5H5)',
Ph => '(C6H5)',
Bz => '(C6H5CO)',
The formula may also be preceded by a number, which multiplies the whole
formula. Some examples of valid formulas:
=over
Formula Equivalent to
--------------------------------------------------------------
CH3(CH2)3CH3 C5H12
C6H3Me3 C9H12
2Cu[NH3]4(NO3)2 Cu2H24N12O12
2C(C[C<C>5]4)3 C152
2C(C(C(C)5)4)3 C152
C 1 0 H 2 2 C10H22 (whitespace is completely ignored)
=back
When a formula is parsed, a molecule object is created which consists of
the set of the atoms in the formula (no bonds or coordinates, of course).
The atoms are created in alphabetical order, so the molecule object for C2H5Br
would have the atoms in the following sequence: Br, C, C, H, H, H, H, H.
If you don't want to create a molecule object, but would rather have a simple
hash with the number of atoms for each element, use the C<parse_formula>
method:
my %formula = Chemistry::File::Formula->parse_formula("C2H6O");
use Data::Dumper;
print Dumper \%formula;
which prints something like
$VAR1 = {
'H' => 6,
'O' => 1,
'C' => 2
};
The C<parse_formula> method is called internally by the C<parse_string> method.
=head3 Non-integer numbers in formulas
The C<parse_formula> method can also accept formulas that contain
floating-point numbers, such as H1.5N0.5. The numbers must be positive, and
numbers smaller than one should include a leading zero (e.g., 0.9, not .9).
When formulas with non-integer numbers of atoms are turned into molecule
objects as described in the previous section, the number of atoms is always
B<rounded up>. For example, H1.5N0.5 will produce a molecule object with two
hydrogen atoms and one nitrogen atom.
There is currently no way of I<producing> formulas with non-integer numbers;
perhaps a future version will include an "occupancy" property for atoms that
will result in non-integer formulas.
=cut
sub parse_string {
my ($self, $string, %opts) = @_;
my $mol_class = $opts{mol_class} || "Chemistry::Mol";
my $atom_class = $opts{atom_class} || "Chemistry::Atom";
my $bond_class = $opts{bond_class} || "Chemistry::Bond";
my $mol = $mol_class->new;
my %formula = $self->parse_formula($string);
for my $sym (sort keys %formula) {
for (my $i = 0; $i < $formula{$sym}; ++$i) {
$mol->add_atom($atom_class->new(symbol => $sym));
}
}
return $mol;
}
sub write_string {
my ($self, $mol, %opts) = @_;
my @formula_parts;
my $format = $opts{formula_format} || "%s%d"; # default format
my $fh = $mol->formula_hash;
$format =~ s/%%/\\%/g; # escape %% with a \
my $joiner = "";
$joiner = $1 if $format =~ s/(?<!\\)%j\{(.*?)}//; # joiner %j{}
my @symbols;
if ($opts{formula_sort}) {
@symbols = $opts{formula_sort}($fh);
} else {
@symbols = $self->sort_symbols($fh);
}
for my $sym (@symbols) {
my $s = $format;
my $n = $fh->{$sym};
$s =~ s/(?<!\\)%s/$sym/g; # %s
$s =~ s/(?<!\\)%D/$n/g; # %D
$s =~ s/(?<!\\)%d\{(.*?)\}/$n > 1 ? $1 : ''/eg; # %d{}
$s =~ s/(?<!\\)%d/$n > 1 ? $n : ''/eg; # %d
$s =~ s/\\(.)/$1/g; # other \ escapes
push @formula_parts, $s;
}
return join($joiner, @formula_parts);
}
sub sort_symbols {
my ($self, $formula_hash) = @_;
my @symbols = keys %$formula_hash;
if ($formula_hash->{C}) {
# C and H first, followed by alphabetical order
s/^([CH])$/\0$1/ for @symbols;
@symbols = sort @symbols;
s/^\0([CH])$/$1/ for @symbols;
return @symbols;
} else {
# simple alphabetical order
return sort @symbols;
}
}
sub file_is {
return 0; # no files are identified automatically as having this format
}
### Code derived from formula.pl by Brent Gregersen follows
my %macros = (
Me => '(CH3)',
Et => '(CH3CH2)',
Bu => '(C4H9)',
Bn => '(C6H5CH2)',
Cp => '(C5H5)',
Ph => '(C6H5)',
Bz => '(C6H5CO)',
# Ac is an element
# Pr is an element
);
sub parse_formula {
my ($self, $formula) = @_;
my (%elements);
#check balancing
return %elements if (!ParensBalanced($formula));
# replace other grouping with normal parens
$formula =~ tr/<>{}[]/()()()/;
# get rid of any spaces
$formula =~ s/\s+//g;
# perform macro expansion
foreach (keys(%macros)) {
$formula =~ s/$_/$macros{$_}/g;
}
# determine initial compound coeficent
my $coef = ($formula =~ s/^(\d+\.?\d*)//) ? $1 : 1.0;
# recursively process rest of formula
return internal_formula_parser($formula, $coef, %elements);
}
sub internal_formula_parser {
my ($formula, $coef, %form) = @_;
my $tmp_coef;
my ($extract, $remainder, $prefix) =
extract_bracketed($formula, '()', '[^(]*');
if (defined($extract) and $extract ne '') {
$extract =~ s/^\((.*)\)$/$1/;
if ($remainder =~ s/^(\d+\.?\d*)(.*)$/$2/) {
$tmp_coef = $1 * $coef;
} else {
$tmp_coef = $coef;
}
# get formula of prefix ( it has no parens)
%form = add_formula_strings($prefix, $coef, %form) if ($prefix ne '');
# check remainder for more parens
%form = internal_formula_parser($remainder, $coef, %form)
if ($remainder ne '');
# check extract for more parens
%form =
internal_formula_parser($extract, $tmp_coef, %form);
## we already know this is ne ''
} else { # get formula of complete string
%form = add_formula_strings($remainder, $coef, %form)
if ($remainder ne '');
}
return %form;
}
sub add_formula_strings {
my ($formula, $coef, %elements) = @_;
# print "Getting Formula of $formula\n";
$formula =~ /^(?:([A-Z][a-z]*)(\d+\.?\d*)?)+$/o # XXX new
or croak "Invalid Portion of Formula $formula";
while ($formula =~ m/([A-Z][a-z]*)(\d+\.?\d*)?/go) { # XXX new
my ($elm, $count) = ($1, $2);
$count = 1 unless defined $count;
if (defined $elements{$elm}) {
$elements{$elm} += $count * $coef;
} else {
$elements{$elm} = $count * $coef;
}
}
return %elements;
}
sub ParensBalanced {
my ($form) = @_;
my @stack = ();
my %pairs = (
'<' => '>',
'{' => '}',
'[' => ']',
'(' => ')'
);
while ($form =~ m/([<>(){}\]\[])/go) {
my $current = $1;
if ($current =~ /[<({\[]/) {
push(@stack, $current);
next;
}
return 0 if (scalar(@stack) == 0);
return 0 if ($current ne $pairs{ pop @stack});
}
return @stack ? 0 : 1;
}
1;
=head1 SOURCE CODE REPOSITORY
L<https://github.com/perlmol/Chemistry-Mol>
=head1 SEE ALSO
L<Chemistry::Mol>, L<Chemistry::File>
For discussion about Hill order, just search the web for C<formula "hill
order">. The original reference is I<J. Am. Chem. Soc.> B<1900>, I<22>,
478-494. L<http://dx.doi.org/10.1021/ja02046a005>.
=head1 AUTHOR
Ivan Tubert-Brohman <itub@cpan.org>.
Formula parsing code contributed by Brent Gregersen.
Patch for non-integer formulas by Daniel Scott.
=head1 COPYRIGHT
Copyright (c) 2005 Ivan Tubert-Brohman. All rights reserved. This program is
free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as
Perl itself.
=cut
```