use File::Slurp::Remote;

use strict;
use warnings;
use File::Slurp;
require Exporter;
use File::Slurp::Remote::BrokenDNS qw($myfqdn %fqdnify);
use Tie::Function::Examples qw(%q_shell);
use File::Slurp::Remote::SmartOpen;
use File::Temp qw(tempdir);

our @ISA = qw(Exporter);
our @EXPORT = (@File::Slurp::EXPORT, qw(write_remote_file read_remote_file));

our $VERSION = 0.42;

my $tmpdir = tempdir(CLEANUP => 1);

our $scp = "scp -q -o StrictHostKeyChecking=no -o BatchMode=yes -o PasswordAuthentication=no";

sub write_remote_file
	my $host = shift;
	my $file = shift;

	my $fd;
	smartopen("$host:$file", $fd, "w");
	(print $fd @_) or die "write to $host:$file: $!";
	close($fd) or die "close $host:$file: $!";

sub read_remote_file
	my $host = shift;
	my $file = shift;

	my $fd;
	smartopen("$host:$file", $fd, "r");
	if (wantarray) {
		return <$fd>;
	} else {
		return join('', <$fd>);



=head1 NAME

 File::Slurp::Remote - read/write files on remote systems using ssh.


 use File::Slurp::Remote;

 write_remote_file($host, $file, @contents);

 @lines = read_remote_file($host, $file);

 $whole_thing = read_remote_file($host, $file);


This is similar to L<File::Slurp>, but it reads and writes files on
remote systems using C<ssh> to get there.

It uses ssh/scp to get to the remote systems.  You can override the copy
command by redefining C<$File::Slurp::Remote::scp>.  You can override
the remote shell command by redefining

=head1 LICENSE

Copyright (C) 2008-2007,2008-2010 David Sharnoff.
Copyright (C) 2007-2008 SearchMe Inc.
Copyright (C) 2011 Google Inc.
This package may be used and redistributed under the terms of either
the Artistic 2.0 or LGPL 2.1 license.