use v5.8;
use strict;
use warnings;
package Sub::Exporter;
# ABSTRACT: a sophisticated exporter for custom-built routines
$Sub::Exporter::VERSION = '0.988';
use Carp ();
use Data::OptList 0.100 ();
use Params::Util 0.14 (); # _CODELIKE
use Sub::Install 0.92 ();

#pod =head1 SYNOPSIS
#pod
#pod Sub::Exporter must be used in two places.  First, in an exporting module:
#pod
#pod   # in the exporting module:
#pod   package Text::Tweaker;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
#pod     exports => [
#pod       qw(squish titlecase), # always works the same way
#pod       reformat => \&build_reformatter, # generator to build exported function
#pod       trim     => \&build_trimmer,
#pod       indent   => \&build_indenter,
#pod     ],
#pod     collectors => [ 'defaults' ],
#pod   };
#pod
#pod Then, in an importing module:
#pod
#pod   # in the importing module:
#pod   use Text::Tweaker
#pod     'squish',
#pod     indent   => { margin => 5 },
#pod     reformat => { width => 79, justify => 'full', -as => 'prettify_text' },
#pod     defaults => { eol => 'CRLF' };
#pod
#pod With this setup, the importing module ends up with three routines: C<squish>,
#pod C<indent>, and C<prettify_text>.  The latter two have been built to the
#pod specifications of the importer -- they are not just copies of the code in the
#pod exporting package.
#pod
#pod =head1 DESCRIPTION
#pod
#pod B<ACHTUNG!>  If you're not familiar with Exporter or exporting, read
#pod L<Sub::Exporter::Tutorial> first!
#pod
#pod =head2 Why Generators?
#pod
#pod The biggest benefit of Sub::Exporter over existing exporters (including the
#pod ubiquitous Exporter.pm) is its ability to build new coderefs for export, rather
#pod than to simply export code identical to that found in the exporting package.
#pod
#pod If your module's consumers get a routine that works like this:
#pod
#pod   use Data::Analyze qw(analyze);
#pod   my $value = analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);
#pod
#pod and they constantly pass only one or two different set of values for the
#pod non-C<$data> arguments, your code can benefit from Sub::Exporter.  By writing a
#pod simple generator, you can let them do this, instead:
#pod
#pod   use Data::Analyze
#pod     analyze => { tolerance => 0.10, passes => 10, -as => analyze10 },
#pod     analyze => { tolerance => 0.15, passes => 50, -as => analyze50 };
#pod
#pod   my $value = analyze10($data);
#pod
#pod The package with the generator for that would look something like this:
#pod
#pod   package Data::Analyze;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
#pod     exports => [
#pod       analyze => \&build_analyzer,
#pod     ],
#pod   };
#pod
#pod   sub build_analyzer {
#pod     my ($class, $name, $arg) = @_;
#pod
#pod     return sub {
#pod       my $data      = shift;
#pod       my $tolerance = shift || $arg->{tolerance}; 
#pod       my $passes    = shift || $arg->{passes}; 
#pod
#pod       analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);
#pod     }
#pod   }
#pod
#pod Your module's user now has to do less work to benefit from it -- and remember,
#pod you're often your own user!  Investing in customized subroutines is an
#pod investment in future laziness.
#pod
#pod This also avoids a common form of ugliness seen in many modules: package-level
#pod configuration.  That is, you might have seen something like the above
#pod implemented like so:
#pod
#pod   use Data::Analyze qw(analyze);
#pod   $Data::Analyze::default_tolerance = 0.10;
#pod   $Data::Analyze::default_passes    = 10;
#pod
#pod This might save time, until you have multiple modules using Data::Analyze.
#pod Because there is only one global configuration, they step on each other's toes
#pod and your code begins to have mysterious errors.
#pod
#pod Generators can also allow you to export class methods to be called as
#pod subroutines:
#pod
#pod   package Data::Methodical;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => { exports => { some_method => \&_curry_class } };
#pod
#pod   sub _curry_class {
#pod     my ($class, $name) = @_;
#pod     sub { $class->$name(@_); };
#pod   }
#pod
#pod Because of the way that exporters and Sub::Exporter work, any package that
#pod inherits from Data::Methodical can inherit its exporter and override its
#pod C<some_method>.  If a user imports C<some_method> from that package, he'll
#pod receive a subroutine that calls the method on the subclass, rather than on
#pod Data::Methodical itself.  Keep in mind that if you re-setup Sub::Exporter in a
#pod package that inherits from Data::Methodical you will, of course, be entirely
#pod replacing the exporter from Data::Methodical.  C<import> is a method, and is
#pod hidden by the same means as any other method.
#pod
#pod =head2 Other Customizations
#pod
#pod Building custom routines with generators isn't the only way that Sub::Exporters
#pod allows the importing code to refine its use of the exported routines.  They may
#pod also be renamed to avoid naming collisions.
#pod
#pod Consider the following code:
#pod
#pod   # this program determines to which circle of Hell you will be condemned
#pod   use Morality qw(sin virtue); # for calculating viciousness
#pod   use Math::Trig qw(:all);     # for dealing with circles
#pod
#pod The programmer has inadvertently imported two C<sin> routines.  The solution,
#pod in Exporter.pm-based modules, would be to import only one and then call the
#pod other by its fully-qualified name.  Alternately, the importer could write a
#pod routine that did so, or could mess about with typeglobs.
#pod
#pod How much easier to write:
#pod
#pod   # this program determines to which circle of Hell you will be condemned
#pod   use Morality qw(virtue), sin => { -as => 'offense' };
#pod   use Math::Trig -all => { -prefix => 'trig_' };
#pod
#pod and to have at one's disposal C<offense> and C<trig_sin> -- not to mention
#pod C<trig_cos> and C<trig_tan>.
#pod
#pod =head1 EXPORTER CONFIGURATION
#pod
#pod You can configure an exporter for your package by using Sub::Exporter like so:
#pod
#pod   package Tools;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter
#pod     -setup => { exports => [ qw(function1 function2 function3) ] };
#pod
#pod This is the simplest way to use the exporter, and is basically equivalent to
#pod this:
#pod
#pod   package Tools;
#pod   use base qw(Exporter);
#pod   our @EXPORT_OK = qw(function1 function2 function3);
#pod
#pod Any basic use of Sub::Exporter will look like this:
#pod
#pod   package Tools;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => \%config;
#pod
#pod The following keys are valid in C<%config>:
#pod
#pod   exports - a list of routines to provide for exporting; each routine may be
#pod             followed by generator
#pod   groups  - a list of groups to provide for exporting; each must be followed by
#pod             either (a) a list of exports, possibly with arguments for each
#pod             export, or (b) a generator
#pod
#pod   collectors - a list of names into which values are collected for use in
#pod                routine generation; each name may be followed by a validator
#pod
#pod In addition to the basic options above, a few more advanced options may be
#pod passed:
#pod
#pod   into_level - how far up the caller stack to look for a target (default 0)
#pod   into       - an explicit target (package) into which to export routines
#pod
#pod In other words: Sub::Exporter installs a C<import> routine which, when called,
#pod exports routines to the calling namespace.  The C<into> and C<into_level>
#pod options change where those exported routines are installed.
#pod
#pod   generator  - a callback used to produce the code that will be installed
#pod                default: Sub::Exporter::default_generator
#pod
#pod   installer  - a callback used to install the code produced by the generator
#pod                default: Sub::Exporter::default_installer
#pod
#pod For information on how these callbacks are used, see the documentation for
#pod C<L</default_generator>> and C<L</default_installer>>.
#pod
#pod =head2 Export Configuration
#pod
#pod The C<exports> list may be provided as an array reference or a hash reference.
#pod The list is processed in such a way that the following are equivalent:
#pod
#pod   { exports => [ qw(foo bar baz), quux => \&quux_generator ] }
#pod
#pod   { exports =>
#pod     { foo => undef, bar => undef, baz => undef, quux => \&quux_generator } }
#pod
#pod Generators are code that return coderefs.  They are called with four
#pod parameters:
#pod
#pod   $class - the class whose exporter has been called (the exporting class)
#pod   $name  - the name of the export for which the routine is being build
#pod  \%arg   - the arguments passed for this export
#pod  \%col   - the collections for this import
#pod
#pod Given the configuration in the L</SYNOPSIS>, the following C<use> statement:
#pod
#pod   use Text::Tweaker
#pod     reformat => { -as => 'make_narrow', width => 33 },
#pod     defaults => { eol => 'CR' };
#pod
#pod would result in the following call to C<&build_reformatter>:
#pod
#pod   my $code = build_reformatter(
#pod     'Text::Tweaker',
#pod     'reformat',
#pod     { width => 33 }, # note that -as is not passed in
#pod     { defaults => { eol => 'CR' } },
#pod   );
#pod
#pod The returned coderef (C<$code>) would then be installed as C<make_narrow> in the
#pod calling package.
#pod
#pod Instead of providing a coderef in the configuration, a reference to a method
#pod name may be provided.  This method will then be called on the invocant of the
#pod C<import> method.  (In this case, we do not pass the C<$class> parameter, as it
#pod would be redundant.)
#pod
#pod =head2 Group Configuration
#pod
#pod The C<groups> list can be passed in the same forms as C<exports>.  Groups must
#pod have values to be meaningful, which may either list exports that make up the
#pod group (optionally with arguments) or may provide a way to build the group.
#pod
#pod The simpler case is the first: a group definition is a list of exports.  Here's
#pod the example that could go in exporter in the L</SYNOPSIS>.
#pod
#pod   groups  => {
#pod     default    => [ qw(reformat) ],
#pod     shorteners => [ qw(squish trim) ],
#pod     email_safe => [
#pod       'indent',
#pod       reformat => { -as => 'email_format', width => 72 }
#pod     ],
#pod   },
#pod
#pod Groups are imported by specifying their name prefixed be either a dash or a
#pod colon.  This line of code would import the C<shorteners> group:
#pod
#pod   use Text::Tweaker qw(-shorteners);
#pod
#pod Arguments passed to a group when importing are merged into the groups options
#pod and passed to any relevant generators.  Groups can contain other groups, but
#pod looping group structures are ignored.
#pod
#pod The other possible value for a group definition, a coderef, allows one
#pod generator to build several exportable routines simultaneously.  This is useful
#pod when many routines must share enclosed lexical variables.  The coderef must
#pod return a hash reference.  The keys will be used as export names and the values
#pod are the subs that will be exported.
#pod
#pod This example shows a simple use of the group generator.
#pod
#pod   package Data::Crypto;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => { groups => { cipher => \&build_cipher_group } };
#pod
#pod   sub build_cipher_group {
#pod     my ($class, $group, $arg) = @_;
#pod     my ($encode, $decode) = build_codec($arg->{secret});
#pod     return { cipher => $encode, decipher => $decode };
#pod   }
#pod
#pod The C<cipher> and C<decipher> routines are built in a group because they are
#pod built together by code which encloses their secret in their environment.
#pod
#pod =head3 Default Groups
#pod
#pod If a module that uses Sub::Exporter is C<use>d with no arguments, it will try
#pod to export the group named C<default>.  If that group has not been specifically
#pod configured, it will be empty, and nothing will happen.
#pod
#pod Another group is also created if not defined: C<all>.  The C<all> group
#pod contains all the exports from the exports list.
#pod
#pod =head2 Collector Configuration
#pod
#pod The C<collectors> entry in the exporter configuration gives names which, when
#pod found in the import call, have their values collected and passed to every
#pod generator.
#pod
#pod For example, the C<build_analyzer> generator that we saw above could be
#pod rewritten as:
#pod
#pod  sub build_analyzer {
#pod    my ($class, $name, $arg, $col) = @_;
#pod
#pod    return sub {
#pod      my $data      = shift;
#pod      my $tolerance = shift || $arg->{tolerance} || $col->{defaults}{tolerance}; 
#pod      my $passes    = shift || $arg->{passes}    || $col->{defaults}{passes}; 
#pod
#pod      analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);
#pod    }
#pod  }
#pod
#pod That would allow the importer to specify global defaults for his imports:
#pod
#pod   use Data::Analyze
#pod     'analyze',
#pod     analyze  => { tolerance => 0.10, -as => analyze10 },
#pod     analyze  => { tolerance => 0.15, passes => 50, -as => analyze50 },
#pod     defaults => { passes => 10 };
#pod
#pod   my $A = analyze10($data);     # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.10, 10);
#pod   my $C = analyze50($data);     # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.15, 50);
#pod   my $B = analyze($data, 0.20); # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.20, 10);
#pod
#pod If values are provided in the C<collectors> list during exporter setup, they
#pod must be code references, and are used to validate the importer's values.  The
#pod validator is called when the collection is found, and if it returns false, an
#pod exception is thrown.  We could ensure that no one tries to set a global data
#pod default easily:
#pod
#pod   collectors => { defaults => sub { return (exists $_[0]->{data}) ? 0 : 1 } }
#pod
#pod Collector coderefs can also be used as hooks to perform arbitrary actions
#pod before anything is exported.
#pod
#pod When the coderef is called, it is passed the value of the collection and a
#pod hashref containing the following entries:
#pod
#pod   name        - the name of the collector
#pod   config      - the exporter configuration (hashref)
#pod   import_args - the arguments passed to the exporter, sans collections (aref)
#pod   class       - the package on which the importer was called
#pod   into        - the package into which exports will be exported
#pod
#pod Collectors with all-caps names (that is, made up of underscore or capital A
#pod through Z) are reserved for special use.  The only currently implemented
#pod special collector is C<INIT>, whose hook (if present in the exporter
#pod configuration) is always run before any other hook.
#pod
#pod =head1 CALLING THE EXPORTER
#pod
#pod Arguments to the exporter (that is, the arguments after the module name in a
#pod C<use> statement) are parsed as follows:
#pod
#pod First, the collectors gather any collections found in the arguments.  Any
#pod reference type may be given as the value for a collector.  For each collection
#pod given in the arguments, its validator (if any) is called.  
#pod
#pod Next, groups are expanded.  If the group is implemented by a group generator,
#pod the generator is called.  There are two special arguments which, if given to a
#pod group, have special meaning:
#pod
#pod   -prefix - a string to prepend to any export imported from this group
#pod   -suffix - a string to append to any export imported from this group
#pod
#pod Finally, individual export generators are called and all subs, generated or
#pod otherwise, are installed in the calling package.  There is only one special
#pod argument for export generators:
#pod
#pod   -as     - where to install the exported sub
#pod
#pod Normally, C<-as> will contain an alternate name for the routine.  It may,
#pod however, contain a reference to a scalar.  If that is the case, a reference the
#pod generated routine will be placed in the scalar referenced by C<-as>.  It will
#pod not be installed into the calling package.
#pod
#pod =head2 Special Exporter Arguments
#pod
#pod The generated exporter accept some special options, which may be passed as the
#pod first argument, in a hashref.
#pod
#pod These options are:
#pod
#pod   into_level
#pod   into
#pod   generator
#pod   installer
#pod
#pod These override the same-named configuration options described in L</EXPORTER
#pod CONFIGURATION>.
#pod
#pod =cut

# Given a potential import name, this returns the group name -- if it's got a
# group prefix.
sub _group_name {
  my ($name) = @_;

  return if (index q{-:}, (substr $name, 0, 1)) == -1;
  return substr $name, 1;
}

# \@groups is a canonicalized opt list of exports and groups this returns
# another canonicalized opt list with groups replaced with relevant exports.
# \%seen is groups we've already expanded and can ignore.
# \%merge is merged options from the group we're descending through.
sub _expand_groups {
  my ($class, $config, $groups, $collection, $seen, $merge) = @_;
  $seen  ||= {};
  $merge ||= {};
  my @groups = @$groups;

  for my $i (reverse 0 .. $#groups) {
    if (my $group_name = _group_name($groups[$i][0])) {
      my $seen = { %$seen }; # faux-dynamic scoping

      splice @groups, $i, 1,
        _expand_group($class, $config, $groups[$i], $collection, $seen, $merge);
    } else {
      # there's nothing to munge in this export's args
      next unless my %merge = %$merge;

      # we have things to merge in; do so
      my $prefix = (delete $merge{-prefix}) || '';
      my $suffix = (delete $merge{-suffix}) || '';

      if (
        Params::Util::_CODELIKE($groups[$i][1]) ## no critic Private
        or
        Params::Util::_SCALAR0($groups[$i][1]) ## no critic Private
      ) {
        # this entry was build by a group generator
        $groups[$i][0] = $prefix . $groups[$i][0] . $suffix;
      } else {
        my $as
          = ref $groups[$i][1]{-as} ? $groups[$i][1]{-as}
          :     $groups[$i][1]{-as} ? $prefix . $groups[$i][1]{-as} . $suffix
          :                           $prefix . $groups[$i][0]      . $suffix;

        $groups[$i][1] = { %{ $groups[$i][1] }, %merge, -as => $as };
      }
    }
  }

  return \@groups;
}

# \@group is a name/value pair from an opt list.
sub _expand_group {
  my ($class, $config, $group, $collection, $seen, $merge) = @_;
  $merge ||= {};

  my ($group_name, $group_arg) = @$group;
  $group_name = _group_name($group_name);

  Carp::croak qq(group "$group_name" is not exported by the $class module)
    unless exists $config->{groups}{$group_name};

  return if $seen->{$group_name}++;

  if (ref $group_arg) {
    my $prefix = (delete $merge->{-prefix}||'') . ($group_arg->{-prefix}||'');
    my $suffix = ($group_arg->{-suffix}||'') . (delete $merge->{-suffix}||'');
    $merge = {
      %$merge,
      %$group_arg,
      ($prefix ? (-prefix => $prefix) : ()),
      ($suffix ? (-suffix => $suffix) : ()),
    };
  }

  my $exports = $config->{groups}{$group_name};

  if (
    Params::Util::_CODELIKE($exports) ## no critic Private
    or
    Params::Util::_SCALAR0($exports) ## no critic Private
  ) {
    # I'm not very happy with this code for hiding -prefix and -suffix, but
    # it's needed, and I'm not sure, offhand, how to make it better.
    # -- rjbs, 2006-12-05
    my $group_arg = $merge ? { %$merge } : {};
    delete $group_arg->{-prefix};
    delete $group_arg->{-suffix};

    my $group = Params::Util::_CODELIKE($exports) ## no critic Private
              ? $exports->($class, $group_name, $group_arg, $collection)
              : $class->$$exports($group_name, $group_arg, $collection);

    Carp::croak qq(group generator "$group_name" did not return a hashref)
      if ref $group ne 'HASH';

    my $stuff = [ map { [ $_ => $group->{$_} ] } keys %$group ];
    return @{
      _expand_groups($class, $config, $stuff, $collection, $seen, $merge)
    };
  } else {
    $exports
      = Data::OptList::mkopt($exports, "$group_name exports");

    return @{
      _expand_groups($class, $config, $exports, $collection, $seen, $merge)
    };
  }
}

sub _mk_collection_builder {
  my ($col, $etc) = @_;
  my ($config, $import_args, $class, $into) = @$etc;

  my %seen;
  sub {
    my ($collection) = @_;
    my ($name, $value) = @$collection;

    Carp::croak "collection $name provided multiple times in import"
      if $seen{ $name }++;

    if (ref(my $hook = $config->{collectors}{$name})) {
      my $arg = {
        name        => $name,
        config      => $config,
        import_args => $import_args,
        class       => $class,
        into        => $into,
      };

      my $error_msg = "collection $name failed validation";
      if (Params::Util::_SCALAR0($hook)) { ## no critic Private
        Carp::croak $error_msg unless $class->$$hook($value, $arg);
      } else {
        Carp::croak $error_msg unless $hook->($value, $arg);
      }
    }

    $col->{ $name } = $value;
  }
}

# Given a config and pre-canonicalized importer args, remove collections from
# the args and return them.
sub _collect_collections {
  my ($config, $import_args, $class, $into) = @_;

  my @collections
    = map  { splice @$import_args, $_, 1 }
      grep { exists $config->{collectors}{ $import_args->[$_][0] } }
      reverse 0 .. $#$import_args;

  unshift @collections, [ INIT => {} ] if $config->{collectors}{INIT};

  my $col = {};
  my $builder = _mk_collection_builder($col, \@_);
  for my $collection (@collections) {
    $builder->($collection)
  }

  return $col;
}

#pod =head1 SUBROUTINES
#pod
#pod =head2 setup_exporter
#pod
#pod This routine builds and installs an C<import> routine.  It is called with one
#pod argument, a hashref containing the exporter configuration.  Using this, it
#pod builds an exporter and installs it into the calling package with the name
#pod "import."  In addition to the normal exporter configuration, a few named
#pod arguments may be passed in the hashref:
#pod
#pod   into       - into what package should the exporter be installed
#pod   into_level - into what level up the stack should the exporter be installed
#pod   as         - what name should the installed exporter be given
#pod
#pod By default the exporter is installed with the name C<import> into the immediate
#pod caller of C<setup_exporter>.  In other words, if your package calls
#pod C<setup_exporter> without providing any of the three above arguments, it will
#pod have an C<import> routine installed.
#pod
#pod Providing both C<into> and C<into_level> will cause an exception to be thrown.
#pod
#pod The exporter is built by C<L</build_exporter>>.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub setup_exporter {
  my ($config)  = @_;

  Carp::croak 'into and into_level may not both be supplied to exporter'
    if exists $config->{into} and exists $config->{into_level};

  my $as   = delete $config->{as}   || 'import';
  my $into
    = exists $config->{into}       ? delete $config->{into}
    : exists $config->{into_level} ? caller(delete $config->{into_level})
    :                                caller(0);

  my $import = build_exporter($config);

  Sub::Install::reinstall_sub({
    code => $import,
    into => $into,
    as   => $as,
  });
}

#pod =head2 build_exporter
#pod
#pod Given a standard exporter configuration, this routine builds and returns an
#pod exporter -- that is, a subroutine that can be installed as a class method to
#pod perform exporting on request.
#pod
#pod Usually, this method is called by C<L</setup_exporter>>, which then installs
#pod the exporter as a package's import routine.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub _key_intersection {
  my ($x, $y) = @_;
  my %seen = map { $_ => 1 } keys %$x;
  my @names = grep { $seen{$_} } keys %$y;
}

# Given the config passed to setup_exporter, which contains sugary opt list
# data, rewrite the opt lists into hashes, catch a few kinds of invalid
# configurations, and set up defaults.  Since the config is a reference, it's
# rewritten in place.
my %valid_config_key;
BEGIN {
  %valid_config_key =
    map { $_ => 1 }
    qw(as collectors installer generator exports groups into into_level),
    qw(exporter), # deprecated
}

sub _assert_collector_names_ok {
  my ($collectors) = @_;

  for my $reserved_name (grep { /\A[_A-Z]+\z/ } keys %$collectors) {
    Carp::croak "unknown reserved collector name: $reserved_name"
      if $reserved_name ne 'INIT';
  }
}

sub _rewrite_build_config {
  my ($config) = @_;

  if (my @keys = grep { not exists $valid_config_key{$_} } keys %$config) {
    Carp::croak "unknown options (@keys) passed to Sub::Exporter";
  }

  Carp::croak q(into and into_level may not both be supplied to exporter)
    if exists $config->{into} and exists $config->{into_level};

  # XXX: Remove after deprecation period.
  if ($config->{exporter}) {
    Carp::cluck "'exporter' argument to build_exporter is deprecated. Use 'installer' instead; the semantics are identical.";
    $config->{installer} = delete $config->{exporter};
  }

  Carp::croak q(into and into_level may not both be supplied to exporter)
    if exists $config->{into} and exists $config->{into_level};

  for (qw(exports collectors)) {
    $config->{$_} = Data::OptList::mkopt_hash(
      $config->{$_},
      $_,
      [ 'CODE', 'SCALAR' ],
    );
  }

  _assert_collector_names_ok($config->{collectors});

  if (my @names = _key_intersection(@$config{qw(exports collectors)})) {
    Carp::croak "names (@names) used in both collections and exports";
  }

  $config->{groups} = Data::OptList::mkopt_hash(
      $config->{groups},
      'groups',
      [
        'HASH',   # standard opt list
        'ARRAY',  # standard opt list
        'CODE',   # group generator
        'SCALAR', # name of group generation method
      ]
    );

  # by default, export nothing
  $config->{groups}{default} ||= [];

  # by default, build an all-inclusive 'all' group
  $config->{groups}{all} ||= [ keys %{ $config->{exports} } ];

  $config->{generator} ||= \&default_generator;
  $config->{installer} ||= \&default_installer;
}

sub build_exporter {
  my ($config) = @_;

  _rewrite_build_config($config);

  my $import = sub {
    my ($class) = shift;

    # XXX: clean this up -- rjbs, 2006-03-16
    my $special = (ref $_[0]) ? shift(@_) : {};
    Carp::croak q(into and into_level may not both be supplied to exporter)
      if exists $special->{into} and exists $special->{into_level};

    if ($special->{exporter}) {
      Carp::cluck "'exporter' special import argument is deprecated. Use 'installer' instead; the semantics are identical.";
      $special->{installer} = delete $special->{exporter};
    }

    my $into
      = defined $special->{into}       ? delete $special->{into}
      : defined $special->{into_level} ? caller(delete $special->{into_level})
      : defined $config->{into}        ? $config->{into}
      : defined $config->{into_level}  ? caller($config->{into_level})
      :                                  caller(0);

    my $generator = delete $special->{generator} || $config->{generator};
    my $installer = delete $special->{installer} || $config->{installer};

    # this builds a AOA, where the inner arrays are [ name => value_ref ]
    my $import_args = Data::OptList::mkopt([ @_ ]);

    # is this right?  defaults first or collectors first? -- rjbs, 2006-06-24
    $import_args = [ [ -default => undef ] ] unless @$import_args;

    my $collection = _collect_collections($config, $import_args, $class, $into);

    my $to_import = _expand_groups($class, $config, $import_args, $collection);

    # now, finally $import_arg is really the "to do" list
    _do_import(
      {
        class     => $class,
        col       => $collection,
        config    => $config,
        into      => $into,
        generator => $generator,
        installer => $installer,
      },
      $to_import,
    );
  };

  return $import;
}

sub _do_import {
  my ($arg, $to_import) = @_;

  my @todo;

  for my $pair (@$to_import) {
    my ($name, $import_arg) = @$pair;

    my ($generator, $as);

    if ($import_arg and Params::Util::_CODELIKE($import_arg)) { ## no critic
      # This is the case when a group generator has inserted name/code pairs.
      $generator = sub { $import_arg };
      $as = $name;
    } else {
      $import_arg = { $import_arg ? %$import_arg : () };

      Carp::croak qq("$name" is not exported by the $arg->{class} module)
        unless exists $arg->{config}{exports}{$name};

      $generator = $arg->{config}{exports}{$name};

      $as = exists $import_arg->{-as} ? (delete $import_arg->{-as}) : $name;
    }

    my $code = $arg->{generator}->(
      { 
        class     => $arg->{class},
        name      => $name,
        arg       => $import_arg,
        col       => $arg->{col},
        generator => $generator,
      }
    );

    push @todo, $as, $code;
  }

  $arg->{installer}->(
    {
      class => $arg->{class},
      into  => $arg->{into},
      col   => $arg->{col},
    },
    \@todo,
  );
}

## Cute idea, possibly for future use: also supply an "unimport" for:
## no Module::Whatever qw(arg arg arg);
# sub _unexport {
#   my (undef, undef, undef, undef, undef, $as, $into) = @_;
# 
#   if (ref $as eq 'SCALAR') {
#     undef $$as;
#   } elsif (ref $as) {
#     Carp::croak "invalid reference type for $as: " . ref $as;
#   } else {
#     no strict 'refs';
#     delete &{$into . '::' . $as};
#   }
# }

#pod =head2 default_generator
#pod
#pod This is Sub::Exporter's default generator.  It takes bits of configuration that
#pod have been gathered during the import and turns them into a coderef that can be
#pod installed.
#pod
#pod   my $code = default_generator(\%arg);
#pod
#pod Passed arguments are:
#pod
#pod   class - the class on which the import method was called
#pod   name  - the name of the export being generated
#pod   arg   - the arguments to the generator
#pod   col   - the collections
#pod
#pod   generator - the generator to be used to build the export (code or scalar ref)
#pod
#pod =cut

sub default_generator {
  my ($arg) = @_;
  my ($class, $name, $generator) = @$arg{qw(class name generator)};

  if (not defined $generator) {
    my $code = $class->can($name)
      or Carp::croak "can't locate exported subroutine $name via $class";
    return $code;
  }

  # I considered making this "$class->$generator(" but it seems that
  # overloading precedence would turn an overloaded-as-code generator object
  # into a string before code. -- rjbs, 2006-06-11
  return $generator->($class, $name, $arg->{arg}, $arg->{col})
    if Params::Util::_CODELIKE($generator); ## no critic Private

  # This "must" be a scalar reference, to a generator method name.
  # -- rjbs, 2006-12-05
  return $class->$$generator($name, $arg->{arg}, $arg->{col});
}

#pod =head2 default_installer
#pod
#pod This is Sub::Exporter's default installer.  It does what Sub::Exporter
#pod promises: it installs code into the target package.
#pod
#pod   default_installer(\%arg, \@to_export);
#pod
#pod Passed arguments are:
#pod
#pod   into - the package into which exports should be delivered
#pod
#pod C<@to_export> is a list of name/value pairs.  The default exporter assigns code
#pod (the values) to named slots (the names) in the given package.  If the name is a
#pod scalar reference, the scalar reference is made to point to the code reference
#pod instead.
#pod
#pod =cut

sub default_installer {
  my ($arg, $to_export) = @_;

  for (my $i = 0; $i < @$to_export; $i += 2) {
    my ($as, $code) = @$to_export[ $i, $i+1 ];

    # Allow as isa ARRAY to push onto an array?
    # Allow into isa HASH to install name=>code into hash?

    if (ref $as eq 'SCALAR') {
      $$as = $code;
    } elsif (ref $as) {
      Carp::croak "invalid reference type for $as: " . ref $as;
    } else {
      Sub::Install::reinstall_sub({
        code => $code,
        into => $arg->{into},
        as   => $as
      });
    }
  }
}

sub default_exporter {
  Carp::cluck "default_exporter is deprecated; call default_installer instead; the semantics are identical";
  goto &default_installer;
}

#pod =head1 EXPORTS
#pod
#pod Sub::Exporter also offers its own exports: the C<setup_exporter> and
#pod C<build_exporter> routines described above.  It also provides a special "setup"
#pod collector, which will set up an exporter using the parameters passed to it.
#pod
#pod Note that the "setup" collector (seen in examples like the L</SYNOPSIS> above)
#pod uses C<build_exporter>, not C<setup_exporter>.  This means that the special
#pod arguments like "into" and "as" for C<setup_exporter> are not accepted here.
#pod Instead, you may write something like:
#pod
#pod   use Sub::Exporter
#pod     { into => 'Target::Package' },
#pod     -setup => {
#pod       -as     => 'do_import',
#pod       exports => [ ... ],
#pod     }
#pod   ;
#pod
#pod Finding a good reason for wanting to do this is left as an exercise for the
#pod reader.
#pod
#pod =cut

setup_exporter({
  exports => [
    qw(setup_exporter build_exporter),
    _import => sub { build_exporter($_[2]) },
  ],
  groups  => {
    all   => [ qw(setup_exporter build_export) ],
  },
  collectors => { -setup => \&_setup },
});

sub _setup {
  my ($value, $arg) = @_;

  if (ref $value eq 'HASH') {
    push @{ $arg->{import_args} }, [ _import => { -as => 'import', %$value } ];
    return 1;
  } elsif (ref $value eq 'ARRAY') {
    push @{ $arg->{import_args} },
      [ _import => { -as => 'import', exports => $value } ];
    return 1;
  }
  return;
}

#pod =head1 COMPARISONS
#pod
#pod There are a whole mess of exporters on the CPAN.  The features included in
#pod Sub::Exporter set it apart from any existing Exporter.  Here's a summary of
#pod some other exporters and how they compare.
#pod
#pod =over
#pod
#pod =item * L<Exporter> and co.
#pod
#pod This is the standard Perl exporter.  Its interface is a little clunky, but it's
#pod fast and ubiquitous.  It can do some things that Sub::Exporter can't:  it can
#pod export things other than routines, it can import "everything in this group
#pod except this symbol," and some other more esoteric things.  These features seem
#pod to go nearly entirely unused.
#pod
#pod It always exports things exactly as they appear in the exporting module; it
#pod can't rename or customize routines.  Its groups ("tags") can't be nested.
#pod
#pod L<Exporter::Lite> is a whole lot like Exporter, but it does significantly less:
#pod it supports exporting symbols, but not groups, pattern matching, or negation.
#pod
#pod The fact that Sub::Exporter can't export symbols other than subroutines is
#pod a good idea, not a missing feature.
#pod
#pod For simple uses, setting up Sub::Exporter is about as easy as Exporter.  For
#pod complex uses, Sub::Exporter makes hard things possible, which would not be
#pod possible with Exporter. 
#pod
#pod When using a module that uses Sub::Exporter, users familiar with Exporter will
#pod probably see no difference in the basics.  These two lines do about the same
#pod thing in whether the exporting module uses Exporter or Sub::Exporter.
#pod
#pod   use Some::Module qw(foo bar baz);
#pod   use Some::Module qw(foo :bar baz);
#pod
#pod The definition for exporting in Exporter.pm might look like this:
#pod
#pod   package Some::Module;
#pod   use base qw(Exporter);
#pod   our @EXPORT_OK   = qw(foo bar baz quux);
#pod   our %EXPORT_TAGS = (bar => [ qw(bar baz) ]);
#pod
#pod Using Sub::Exporter, it would look like this:
#pod
#pod   package Some::Module;
#pod   use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
#pod     exports => [ qw(foo bar baz quux) ],
#pod     groups  => { bar => [ qw(bar baz) ]}
#pod   };
#pod
#pod Sub::Exporter respects inheritance, so that a package may export inherited
#pod routines, and will export the most inherited version.  Exporting methods
#pod without currying away the invocant is a bad idea, but Sub::Exporter allows you
#pod to do just that -- and anyway, there are other uses for this feature, like
#pod packages of exported subroutines which use inheritance specifically to allow
#pod more specialized, but similar, packages.
#pod
#pod L<Exporter::Easy> provides a wrapper around the standard Exporter.  It makes it
#pod simpler to build groups, but doesn't provide any more functionality.  Because
#pod it is a front-end to Exporter, it will store your exporter's configuration in
#pod global package variables.
#pod
#pod =item * Attribute-Based Exporters
#pod
#pod Some exporters use attributes to mark variables to export.  L<Exporter::Simple>
#pod supports exporting any kind of symbol, and supports groups.  Using a module
#pod like Exporter or Sub::Exporter, it's easy to look at one place and see what is
#pod exported, but it's impossible to look at a variable definition and see whether
#pod it is exported by that alone.  Exporter::Simple makes this trade in reverse:
#pod each variable's declaration includes its export definition, but there is no one
#pod place to look to find a manifest of exports.
#pod
#pod More importantly, Exporter::Simple does not add any new features to those of
#pod Exporter.  In fact, like Exporter::Easy, it is just a front-end to Exporter, so
#pod it ends up storing its configuration in global package variables.  (This means
#pod that there is one place to look for your exporter's manifest, actually.  You
#pod can inspect the C<@EXPORT> package variables, and other related package
#pod variables, at runtime.)
#pod
#pod L<Perl6::Export> isn't actually attribute based, but looks similar.  Its syntax
#pod is borrowed from Perl 6, and implemented by a source filter.  It is a prototype
#pod of an interface that is still being designed.  It should probably be avoided
#pod for production work.  On the other hand, L<Perl6::Export::Attrs> implements
#pod Perl 6-like exporting, but translates it into Perl 5 by providing attributes.
#pod
#pod =item * Other Exporters
#pod
#pod L<Exporter::Renaming> wraps the standard Exporter to allow it to export symbols
#pod with changed names.
#pod
#pod L<Class::Exporter> performs a special kind of routine generation, giving each
#pod importing package an instance of your class, and then exporting the instance's
#pod methods as normal routines.  (Sub::Exporter, of course, can easily emulate this
#pod behavior, as shown above.)
#pod
#pod L<Exporter::Tidy> implements a form of renaming (using its C<_map> argument)
#pod and of prefixing, and implements groups.  It also avoids using package
#pod variables for its configuration.
#pod
#pod =back
#pod
#pod =head1 TODO
#pod
#pod =cut

#pod =over
#pod
#pod =item * write a set of longer, more demonstrative examples
#pod
#pod =item * solidify the "custom exporter" interface (see C<&default_exporter>)
#pod
#pod =item * add an "always" group
#pod
#pod =back
#pod
#pod =head1 THANKS
#pod
#pod Hans Dieter Pearcey provided helpful advice while I was writing Sub::Exporter.
#pod Ian Langworth and Shawn Sorichetti asked some good questions and helped me
#pod improve my documentation quite a bit.  Yuval Kogman helped me find a bunch of
#pod little problems.
#pod
#pod Thanks, friends! 
#pod
#pod =head1 BUGS
#pod
#pod Please report any bugs or feature requests through the web interface at
#pod L<http://rt.cpan.org>. I will be notified, and then you'll automatically be
#pod notified of progress on your bug as I make changes.
#pod
#pod =cut

"jn8:32"; # <-- magic true value

__END__

=pod

=encoding UTF-8

=head1 NAME

Sub::Exporter - a sophisticated exporter for custom-built routines

=head1 VERSION

version 0.988

=head1 SYNOPSIS

Sub::Exporter must be used in two places.  First, in an exporting module:

  # in the exporting module:
  package Text::Tweaker;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
    exports => [
      qw(squish titlecase), # always works the same way
      reformat => \&build_reformatter, # generator to build exported function
      trim     => \&build_trimmer,
      indent   => \&build_indenter,
    ],
    collectors => [ 'defaults' ],
  };

Then, in an importing module:

  # in the importing module:
  use Text::Tweaker
    'squish',
    indent   => { margin => 5 },
    reformat => { width => 79, justify => 'full', -as => 'prettify_text' },
    defaults => { eol => 'CRLF' };

With this setup, the importing module ends up with three routines: C<squish>,
C<indent>, and C<prettify_text>.  The latter two have been built to the
specifications of the importer -- they are not just copies of the code in the
exporting package.

=head1 DESCRIPTION

B<ACHTUNG!>  If you're not familiar with Exporter or exporting, read
L<Sub::Exporter::Tutorial> first!

=head2 Why Generators?

The biggest benefit of Sub::Exporter over existing exporters (including the
ubiquitous Exporter.pm) is its ability to build new coderefs for export, rather
than to simply export code identical to that found in the exporting package.

If your module's consumers get a routine that works like this:

  use Data::Analyze qw(analyze);
  my $value = analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);

and they constantly pass only one or two different set of values for the
non-C<$data> arguments, your code can benefit from Sub::Exporter.  By writing a
simple generator, you can let them do this, instead:

  use Data::Analyze
    analyze => { tolerance => 0.10, passes => 10, -as => analyze10 },
    analyze => { tolerance => 0.15, passes => 50, -as => analyze50 };

  my $value = analyze10($data);

The package with the generator for that would look something like this:

  package Data::Analyze;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
    exports => [
      analyze => \&build_analyzer,
    ],
  };

  sub build_analyzer {
    my ($class, $name, $arg) = @_;

    return sub {
      my $data      = shift;
      my $tolerance = shift || $arg->{tolerance}; 
      my $passes    = shift || $arg->{passes}; 

      analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);
    }
  }

Your module's user now has to do less work to benefit from it -- and remember,
you're often your own user!  Investing in customized subroutines is an
investment in future laziness.

This also avoids a common form of ugliness seen in many modules: package-level
configuration.  That is, you might have seen something like the above
implemented like so:

  use Data::Analyze qw(analyze);
  $Data::Analyze::default_tolerance = 0.10;
  $Data::Analyze::default_passes    = 10;

This might save time, until you have multiple modules using Data::Analyze.
Because there is only one global configuration, they step on each other's toes
and your code begins to have mysterious errors.

Generators can also allow you to export class methods to be called as
subroutines:

  package Data::Methodical;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => { exports => { some_method => \&_curry_class } };

  sub _curry_class {
    my ($class, $name) = @_;
    sub { $class->$name(@_); };
  }

Because of the way that exporters and Sub::Exporter work, any package that
inherits from Data::Methodical can inherit its exporter and override its
C<some_method>.  If a user imports C<some_method> from that package, he'll
receive a subroutine that calls the method on the subclass, rather than on
Data::Methodical itself.  Keep in mind that if you re-setup Sub::Exporter in a
package that inherits from Data::Methodical you will, of course, be entirely
replacing the exporter from Data::Methodical.  C<import> is a method, and is
hidden by the same means as any other method.

=head2 Other Customizations

Building custom routines with generators isn't the only way that Sub::Exporters
allows the importing code to refine its use of the exported routines.  They may
also be renamed to avoid naming collisions.

Consider the following code:

  # this program determines to which circle of Hell you will be condemned
  use Morality qw(sin virtue); # for calculating viciousness
  use Math::Trig qw(:all);     # for dealing with circles

The programmer has inadvertently imported two C<sin> routines.  The solution,
in Exporter.pm-based modules, would be to import only one and then call the
other by its fully-qualified name.  Alternately, the importer could write a
routine that did so, or could mess about with typeglobs.

How much easier to write:

  # this program determines to which circle of Hell you will be condemned
  use Morality qw(virtue), sin => { -as => 'offense' };
  use Math::Trig -all => { -prefix => 'trig_' };

and to have at one's disposal C<offense> and C<trig_sin> -- not to mention
C<trig_cos> and C<trig_tan>.

=head1 PERL VERSION SUPPORT

This module has a long-term perl support period.  That means it will not
require a version of perl released fewer than five years ago.

Although it may work on older versions of perl, no guarantee is made that the
minimum required version will not be increased.  The version may be increased
for any reason, and there is no promise that patches will be accepted to lower
the minimum required perl.

=head1 EXPORTER CONFIGURATION

You can configure an exporter for your package by using Sub::Exporter like so:

  package Tools;
  use Sub::Exporter
    -setup => { exports => [ qw(function1 function2 function3) ] };

This is the simplest way to use the exporter, and is basically equivalent to
this:

  package Tools;
  use base qw(Exporter);
  our @EXPORT_OK = qw(function1 function2 function3);

Any basic use of Sub::Exporter will look like this:

  package Tools;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => \%config;

The following keys are valid in C<%config>:

  exports - a list of routines to provide for exporting; each routine may be
            followed by generator
  groups  - a list of groups to provide for exporting; each must be followed by
            either (a) a list of exports, possibly with arguments for each
            export, or (b) a generator

  collectors - a list of names into which values are collected for use in
               routine generation; each name may be followed by a validator

In addition to the basic options above, a few more advanced options may be
passed:

  into_level - how far up the caller stack to look for a target (default 0)
  into       - an explicit target (package) into which to export routines

In other words: Sub::Exporter installs a C<import> routine which, when called,
exports routines to the calling namespace.  The C<into> and C<into_level>
options change where those exported routines are installed.

  generator  - a callback used to produce the code that will be installed
               default: Sub::Exporter::default_generator

  installer  - a callback used to install the code produced by the generator
               default: Sub::Exporter::default_installer

For information on how these callbacks are used, see the documentation for
C<L</default_generator>> and C<L</default_installer>>.

=head2 Export Configuration

The C<exports> list may be provided as an array reference or a hash reference.
The list is processed in such a way that the following are equivalent:

  { exports => [ qw(foo bar baz), quux => \&quux_generator ] }

  { exports =>
    { foo => undef, bar => undef, baz => undef, quux => \&quux_generator } }

Generators are code that return coderefs.  They are called with four
parameters:

  $class - the class whose exporter has been called (the exporting class)
  $name  - the name of the export for which the routine is being build
 \%arg   - the arguments passed for this export
 \%col   - the collections for this import

Given the configuration in the L</SYNOPSIS>, the following C<use> statement:

  use Text::Tweaker
    reformat => { -as => 'make_narrow', width => 33 },
    defaults => { eol => 'CR' };

would result in the following call to C<&build_reformatter>:

  my $code = build_reformatter(
    'Text::Tweaker',
    'reformat',
    { width => 33 }, # note that -as is not passed in
    { defaults => { eol => 'CR' } },
  );

The returned coderef (C<$code>) would then be installed as C<make_narrow> in the
calling package.

Instead of providing a coderef in the configuration, a reference to a method
name may be provided.  This method will then be called on the invocant of the
C<import> method.  (In this case, we do not pass the C<$class> parameter, as it
would be redundant.)

=head2 Group Configuration

The C<groups> list can be passed in the same forms as C<exports>.  Groups must
have values to be meaningful, which may either list exports that make up the
group (optionally with arguments) or may provide a way to build the group.

The simpler case is the first: a group definition is a list of exports.  Here's
the example that could go in exporter in the L</SYNOPSIS>.

  groups  => {
    default    => [ qw(reformat) ],
    shorteners => [ qw(squish trim) ],
    email_safe => [
      'indent',
      reformat => { -as => 'email_format', width => 72 }
    ],
  },

Groups are imported by specifying their name prefixed be either a dash or a
colon.  This line of code would import the C<shorteners> group:

  use Text::Tweaker qw(-shorteners);

Arguments passed to a group when importing are merged into the groups options
and passed to any relevant generators.  Groups can contain other groups, but
looping group structures are ignored.

The other possible value for a group definition, a coderef, allows one
generator to build several exportable routines simultaneously.  This is useful
when many routines must share enclosed lexical variables.  The coderef must
return a hash reference.  The keys will be used as export names and the values
are the subs that will be exported.

This example shows a simple use of the group generator.

  package Data::Crypto;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => { groups => { cipher => \&build_cipher_group } };

  sub build_cipher_group {
    my ($class, $group, $arg) = @_;
    my ($encode, $decode) = build_codec($arg->{secret});
    return { cipher => $encode, decipher => $decode };
  }

The C<cipher> and C<decipher> routines are built in a group because they are
built together by code which encloses their secret in their environment.

=head3 Default Groups

If a module that uses Sub::Exporter is C<use>d with no arguments, it will try
to export the group named C<default>.  If that group has not been specifically
configured, it will be empty, and nothing will happen.

Another group is also created if not defined: C<all>.  The C<all> group
contains all the exports from the exports list.

=head2 Collector Configuration

The C<collectors> entry in the exporter configuration gives names which, when
found in the import call, have their values collected and passed to every
generator.

For example, the C<build_analyzer> generator that we saw above could be
rewritten as:

 sub build_analyzer {
   my ($class, $name, $arg, $col) = @_;

   return sub {
     my $data      = shift;
     my $tolerance = shift || $arg->{tolerance} || $col->{defaults}{tolerance}; 
     my $passes    = shift || $arg->{passes}    || $col->{defaults}{passes}; 

     analyze($data, $tolerance, $passes);
   }
 }

That would allow the importer to specify global defaults for his imports:

  use Data::Analyze
    'analyze',
    analyze  => { tolerance => 0.10, -as => analyze10 },
    analyze  => { tolerance => 0.15, passes => 50, -as => analyze50 },
    defaults => { passes => 10 };

  my $A = analyze10($data);     # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.10, 10);
  my $C = analyze50($data);     # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.15, 50);
  my $B = analyze($data, 0.20); # equivalent to analyze($data, 0.20, 10);

If values are provided in the C<collectors> list during exporter setup, they
must be code references, and are used to validate the importer's values.  The
validator is called when the collection is found, and if it returns false, an
exception is thrown.  We could ensure that no one tries to set a global data
default easily:

  collectors => { defaults => sub { return (exists $_[0]->{data}) ? 0 : 1 } }

Collector coderefs can also be used as hooks to perform arbitrary actions
before anything is exported.

When the coderef is called, it is passed the value of the collection and a
hashref containing the following entries:

  name        - the name of the collector
  config      - the exporter configuration (hashref)
  import_args - the arguments passed to the exporter, sans collections (aref)
  class       - the package on which the importer was called
  into        - the package into which exports will be exported

Collectors with all-caps names (that is, made up of underscore or capital A
through Z) are reserved for special use.  The only currently implemented
special collector is C<INIT>, whose hook (if present in the exporter
configuration) is always run before any other hook.

=head1 CALLING THE EXPORTER

Arguments to the exporter (that is, the arguments after the module name in a
C<use> statement) are parsed as follows:

First, the collectors gather any collections found in the arguments.  Any
reference type may be given as the value for a collector.  For each collection
given in the arguments, its validator (if any) is called.  

Next, groups are expanded.  If the group is implemented by a group generator,
the generator is called.  There are two special arguments which, if given to a
group, have special meaning:

  -prefix - a string to prepend to any export imported from this group
  -suffix - a string to append to any export imported from this group

Finally, individual export generators are called and all subs, generated or
otherwise, are installed in the calling package.  There is only one special
argument for export generators:

  -as     - where to install the exported sub

Normally, C<-as> will contain an alternate name for the routine.  It may,
however, contain a reference to a scalar.  If that is the case, a reference the
generated routine will be placed in the scalar referenced by C<-as>.  It will
not be installed into the calling package.

=head2 Special Exporter Arguments

The generated exporter accept some special options, which may be passed as the
first argument, in a hashref.

These options are:

  into_level
  into
  generator
  installer

These override the same-named configuration options described in L</EXPORTER
CONFIGURATION>.

=head1 SUBROUTINES

=head2 setup_exporter

This routine builds and installs an C<import> routine.  It is called with one
argument, a hashref containing the exporter configuration.  Using this, it
builds an exporter and installs it into the calling package with the name
"import."  In addition to the normal exporter configuration, a few named
arguments may be passed in the hashref:

  into       - into what package should the exporter be installed
  into_level - into what level up the stack should the exporter be installed
  as         - what name should the installed exporter be given

By default the exporter is installed with the name C<import> into the immediate
caller of C<setup_exporter>.  In other words, if your package calls
C<setup_exporter> without providing any of the three above arguments, it will
have an C<import> routine installed.

Providing both C<into> and C<into_level> will cause an exception to be thrown.

The exporter is built by C<L</build_exporter>>.

=head2 build_exporter

Given a standard exporter configuration, this routine builds and returns an
exporter -- that is, a subroutine that can be installed as a class method to
perform exporting on request.

Usually, this method is called by C<L</setup_exporter>>, which then installs
the exporter as a package's import routine.

=head2 default_generator

This is Sub::Exporter's default generator.  It takes bits of configuration that
have been gathered during the import and turns them into a coderef that can be
installed.

  my $code = default_generator(\%arg);

Passed arguments are:

  class - the class on which the import method was called
  name  - the name of the export being generated
  arg   - the arguments to the generator
  col   - the collections

  generator - the generator to be used to build the export (code or scalar ref)

=head2 default_installer

This is Sub::Exporter's default installer.  It does what Sub::Exporter
promises: it installs code into the target package.

  default_installer(\%arg, \@to_export);

Passed arguments are:

  into - the package into which exports should be delivered

C<@to_export> is a list of name/value pairs.  The default exporter assigns code
(the values) to named slots (the names) in the given package.  If the name is a
scalar reference, the scalar reference is made to point to the code reference
instead.

=head1 EXPORTS

Sub::Exporter also offers its own exports: the C<setup_exporter> and
C<build_exporter> routines described above.  It also provides a special "setup"
collector, which will set up an exporter using the parameters passed to it.

Note that the "setup" collector (seen in examples like the L</SYNOPSIS> above)
uses C<build_exporter>, not C<setup_exporter>.  This means that the special
arguments like "into" and "as" for C<setup_exporter> are not accepted here.
Instead, you may write something like:

  use Sub::Exporter
    { into => 'Target::Package' },
    -setup => {
      -as     => 'do_import',
      exports => [ ... ],
    }
  ;

Finding a good reason for wanting to do this is left as an exercise for the
reader.

=head1 COMPARISONS

There are a whole mess of exporters on the CPAN.  The features included in
Sub::Exporter set it apart from any existing Exporter.  Here's a summary of
some other exporters and how they compare.

=over

=item * L<Exporter> and co.

This is the standard Perl exporter.  Its interface is a little clunky, but it's
fast and ubiquitous.  It can do some things that Sub::Exporter can't:  it can
export things other than routines, it can import "everything in this group
except this symbol," and some other more esoteric things.  These features seem
to go nearly entirely unused.

It always exports things exactly as they appear in the exporting module; it
can't rename or customize routines.  Its groups ("tags") can't be nested.

L<Exporter::Lite> is a whole lot like Exporter, but it does significantly less:
it supports exporting symbols, but not groups, pattern matching, or negation.

The fact that Sub::Exporter can't export symbols other than subroutines is
a good idea, not a missing feature.

For simple uses, setting up Sub::Exporter is about as easy as Exporter.  For
complex uses, Sub::Exporter makes hard things possible, which would not be
possible with Exporter. 

When using a module that uses Sub::Exporter, users familiar with Exporter will
probably see no difference in the basics.  These two lines do about the same
thing in whether the exporting module uses Exporter or Sub::Exporter.

  use Some::Module qw(foo bar baz);
  use Some::Module qw(foo :bar baz);

The definition for exporting in Exporter.pm might look like this:

  package Some::Module;
  use base qw(Exporter);
  our @EXPORT_OK   = qw(foo bar baz quux);
  our %EXPORT_TAGS = (bar => [ qw(bar baz) ]);

Using Sub::Exporter, it would look like this:

  package Some::Module;
  use Sub::Exporter -setup => {
    exports => [ qw(foo bar baz quux) ],
    groups  => { bar => [ qw(bar baz) ]}
  };

Sub::Exporter respects inheritance, so that a package may export inherited
routines, and will export the most inherited version.  Exporting methods
without currying away the invocant is a bad idea, but Sub::Exporter allows you
to do just that -- and anyway, there are other uses for this feature, like
packages of exported subroutines which use inheritance specifically to allow
more specialized, but similar, packages.

L<Exporter::Easy> provides a wrapper around the standard Exporter.  It makes it
simpler to build groups, but doesn't provide any more functionality.  Because
it is a front-end to Exporter, it will store your exporter's configuration in
global package variables.

=item * Attribute-Based Exporters

Some exporters use attributes to mark variables to export.  L<Exporter::Simple>
supports exporting any kind of symbol, and supports groups.  Using a module
like Exporter or Sub::Exporter, it's easy to look at one place and see what is
exported, but it's impossible to look at a variable definition and see whether
it is exported by that alone.  Exporter::Simple makes this trade in reverse:
each variable's declaration includes its export definition, but there is no one
place to look to find a manifest of exports.

More importantly, Exporter::Simple does not add any new features to those of
Exporter.  In fact, like Exporter::Easy, it is just a front-end to Exporter, so
it ends up storing its configuration in global package variables.  (This means
that there is one place to look for your exporter's manifest, actually.  You
can inspect the C<@EXPORT> package variables, and other related package
variables, at runtime.)

L<Perl6::Export> isn't actually attribute based, but looks similar.  Its syntax
is borrowed from Perl 6, and implemented by a source filter.  It is a prototype
of an interface that is still being designed.  It should probably be avoided
for production work.  On the other hand, L<Perl6::Export::Attrs> implements
Perl 6-like exporting, but translates it into Perl 5 by providing attributes.

=item * Other Exporters

L<Exporter::Renaming> wraps the standard Exporter to allow it to export symbols
with changed names.

L<Class::Exporter> performs a special kind of routine generation, giving each
importing package an instance of your class, and then exporting the instance's
methods as normal routines.  (Sub::Exporter, of course, can easily emulate this
behavior, as shown above.)

L<Exporter::Tidy> implements a form of renaming (using its C<_map> argument)
and of prefixing, and implements groups.  It also avoids using package
variables for its configuration.

=back

=head1 TODO

=over

=item * write a set of longer, more demonstrative examples

=item * solidify the "custom exporter" interface (see C<&default_exporter>)

=item * add an "always" group

=back

=head1 THANKS

Hans Dieter Pearcey provided helpful advice while I was writing Sub::Exporter.
Ian Langworth and Shawn Sorichetti asked some good questions and helped me
improve my documentation quite a bit.  Yuval Kogman helped me find a bunch of
little problems.

Thanks, friends! 

=head1 BUGS

Please report any bugs or feature requests through the web interface at
L<http://rt.cpan.org>. I will be notified, and then you'll automatically be
notified of progress on your bug as I make changes.

=head1 AUTHOR

Ricardo Signes <rjbs@semiotic.systems>

=head1 CONTRIBUTORS

=for stopwords David Steinbrunner everybody George Hartzell Hans Dieter Pearcey Karen Etheridge

=over 4

=item *

David Steinbrunner <dsteinbrunner@pobox.com>

=item *

everybody <evrybod@gmail.com>

=item *

George Hartzell <hartzell@alerce.com>

=item *

Hans Dieter Pearcey <hdp@cpan.org>

=item *

Karen Etheridge <ether@cpan.org>

=back

=head1 COPYRIGHT AND LICENSE

This software is copyright (c) 2007 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