Provided by: libdevel-callsite-perl_1.0.1-1build1_amd64 bug

NAME

       Devel::Callsite - Get caller return OP address and Perl interpreter context

SYNOPSIS

         use Devel::Callsite;
         my $site = sub { return callsite() };
         my $op_addr = $site->();
         printf "OP location: 0x%x\n", $op_addr;   # prints caller OP location
         printf "OP location: 0x%x\n", $site->(); # prints a different OP location

         sub foo { return callsite(1) };
         sub bar { foo() };
         # print this OP location even though it is 2 levels up the call chain.
         printf "OP location: 0x%x\n", bar();

         if ($] >= 5.025) {
           printf "OP is: %s\n", addr_to_op($addr);
           my $get_op = sub { return caller_nextop() };
           printf "OP is now: %s\n", $get_op->();
         }

         print context(), "\n"; # prints the interpreter context, an unsigned number

       Running the above gives:

         OP location: 0x5572e41f89f8
         OP location: 0x5572e421f5b0
         OP is: B::NULL=SCALAR(0x5572e41d0578)
         OP location: 0x5572e421f010
         OP is now: B::LISTOP=SCALAR(0x5572e41d0578)
         93951941730912

DESCRIPTION

   callsite
           $callsite = callsite();
           $callsite = callsite($level);

       This function returns the the OP address of the caller, a number. It can take an optional
       integer specifying the number of levels back to get the OP address. If no parameter is
       given, a value of 0 is used which means to go up one level in the call chain. This
       behavior is like the built-in function "caller".

       This value is useful for functions that need to uniquely know where they were called, such
       as "Every::every()"; see Every. Or it can be used to pinpoint a location with finer
       granularity than a line number <http://www.perlmonks.com/?node_id=987268>. In conjunction
       with an OP tree disassembly you can know exactly where the caller is located in the Perl
       source.

       As of version 0.08, this function will return the expected call site for functions called
       via "DB::sub". (Previously it returned a call site inside the debugger.) If "callsite" is
       called from package "DB" in list context, it will return two numbers. The first is the
       ordinary return value; the second is the 'true' call site of the function in question,
       which may be different if "DB::sub" is in use.

   addr_to_op
       For now this is only in 5.026 or greater.

           $op = caller_nextop();
           $op = caller_nextop($level);

   caller_nextop
       For now this is only in 5.026 or greater.

           $op = caller_nextop();
           $op = caller_nextop($level);

       This function returns the the "B::OP", not the address, of the next OP to get run after
       the call is made. It is equivalent to:

           addr_to_op(callsite($level));

   context
           $context = context()

       This function returns the interpreter context as a number. Using "callsite" alone to
       identify the call site is not reliable in programs which may include multiple Perl
       interpreters, such as when using ithreads. Combining "callsite" with "context" gives a
       unique location.

HISTORY

       Ben Morrow conceived this and posted it to perl5-porters. Ted Zlatanov then turned it into
       a CPAN module which he maintained for the first 3 revisions. Ben also added the level
       parameter to callsite.

       ikegami provided the function to turn the address into a real "B::OP".

       It is currently maintained (or not) by Rocky Bernstein.

SEE ALSO

       B::Concise to disassemble the OP tree. Devel::Trepan optionally uses Devel::Callsite to
       show you exactly where you are stopped inside the debugger.

AUTHORS

       Rocky Bernstein <rocky@cpan.org> (current maintainer) Ted Zlatanov <tzz@lifelogs.com> Ben
       Morrow ikegami

LICENSE AND COPYRIGHT

       Copyright (C) 2013, 2018 Rocky Bernstein <rocky@cpan.org>, Ted Zlatanov,
       <tzz@lifelogs.com>, Ben Morrow

       This program is distributed WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY, including but not limited to the implied
       warranties of merchantability or fitness for a particular purpose.

       The program is free software. You may distribute it and/or modify it under the terms of
       the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software Foundation (either
       version 2 or any later version) and the Perl Artistic License as published by O’Reilly
       Media, Inc. Please open the files named gpl-2.0.txt and Artistic for a copy of these
       licenses.