Provided by: libtext-ansi-util-perl_0.230-2_all bug


       Text::ANSI::Util - Routines for text containing ANSI color codes


       This document describes version 0.230 of Text::ANSI::Util (from Perl distribution Text-
       ANSI-Util), released on 2019-04-22.


        use Text::ANSI::Util qw(

        # detect whether text has ANSI color codes?
        say ta_detect("red");       # => false
        say ta_detect("\e[31mred"); # => true

        # calculate length of text (excluding the ANSI color codes)
        say ta_length("red");       # => 3
        say ta_length("\e[31mred"); # => 3

        # strip ANSI color codes
        say ta_strip("\e[31mred"); # => "red"

        # split codes (ANSI color codes are always on the even positions)
        my @parts = ta_split_codes("\e[31mred"); # => ("", "\e[31m", "red")

        # wrap text to a certain column width, handle ANSI color codes
        say ta_wrap("....", 40);

        # pad (left, right, center) text to a certain width
        say ta_pad("foo", 10);                          # => "foo       "
        say ta_pad("foo", 10, "left");                  # => "       foo"
        say ta_pad("foo\nbarbaz\n", 10, "center", "."); # => "\n..barbaz..\n"

        # truncate text to a certain width while still passing ANSI color codes
        use Term::ANSIColor;
        my $text = color("red")."red text".color("reset"); # => "\e[31mred text\e[0m"
        say ta_trunc($text, 5);                            # => "\e[31mred t\e[0m"

        # highlight the first occurrence of some string within text
        say ta_highlight("some text", "ome", "\e[7m\e[31m");

        # ditto, but highlight all occurrences
        say ta_highlight_all(...);

        # get substring
        my $substr = ta_substr("...", $pos, $len);

        # return text but with substring replaced with replacement
        say ta_substr("...", $pos, $len, $replacement);


       This module provides routines for dealing with text that contains ANSI color codes, e.g.
       for determining its length/width (excluding the color codes), stripping the color codes,
       extracting the color codes, and so on.

       For functions that support wide characters, see Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

       Current caveats:

       ·   Other ANSI codes (non-color codes) are ignored

           These are codes like for altering cursor positions, etc.

       ·   Single-character CSI (control sequence introducer) currently ignored

           Only "ESC+[" (two-character CSI) is currently parsed.

           BTW, in ASCII terminals, single-character CSI is 0x9b. In UTF-8 terminals, it is
           "0xc2, 0x9b" (2 bytes).

       ·   Private-mode- and trailing-intermediate character currently not parsed

       ·   Only color reset code \e[0m is recognized

           For simplicity, currently multiple SGR parameters inside a single ANSI color code is
           not parsed. This means that color reset code like "\e[1;0m" or "\e[31;47;0m" is not
           recognized, only "\e[0m" is. I believe this should not be a problem with most real-
           world text out there.


   ta_add_color_resets(@text) => LIST
       Make sure that a color reset command (add "\e[0m") to the end of each element and a replay
       of all the color codes from the previous element, from the last color reset) to the start
       of the next element, and so on. Return the new list.

       This makes each element safe to be combined with other array of text into a single line,
       e.g. in a multicolumn/tabular layout. An example:

       Without color resets:

        my @col1 = split /\n/, "\e[31mred\nmerah\e[0m";
        my @col2 = split /\n/, "\e[32mgreen\e[1m\nhijau tebal\e[0m";

        printf "%s | %s\n", $col1[0], $col2[0];
        printf "%s | %s\n", $col1[1], $col2[1];

       the printed output:

        \e[31mred | \e[32mgreen
        merah\e[0m | \e[1mhijau tebal\e[0m

       The "merah" text on the second line will become green because of the effect of the last
       color command printed ("\e[32m"). However, with ta_add_color_resets():

        my @col1 = ta_add_color_resets(split /\n/, "\e[31mred\nmerah\e[0m");
        my @col2 = ta_add_color_resets(split /\n/, "\e[32mgreen\e[1m\nhijau tebal\e[0m");

        printf "%s | %s\n", $col1[0], $col2[0];
        printf "%s | %s\n", $col1[1], $col2[1];

       the printed output ("<...>") marks the code added by ta_add_color_resets():

        \e[31mred<\e[0m> | \e[32mgreen\e[1m<\e[0m>
        <\e[31m>merah\e[0m | <\e[32m\e[1m>hijau tebal\e[0m

       All the cells are printed with the intended colors.

   ta_detect($text) => BOOL
       Return true if $text contains ANSI color codes, false otherwise.

   ta_extract_codes($text) => STR
       This is the opposite of "ta_strip()", return only the ANSI codes in $text.

   ta_highlight($text, $needle, $color) => STR
       Highlight the first occurrence of $needle in $text with <$color>, taking care not to mess
       up existing colors.

       $needle can be a string or a Regexp object.

       Implementation note: to not mess up colors, we save up all color codes from the last reset
       ("\e[0m") before inserting the highlight color + highlight text.  Then we issue "\e[0m"
       and the saved up color code to return back to the color state before the highlight is
       inserted. This is the same technique as described in "ta_add_color_resets()".

   ta_highlight_all($text, $needle, $color) => STR
       Like "ta_highlight()", but highlight all occurrences instead of only the first.

   ta_length($text) => INT
       Count the number of characters in $text, while ignoring ANSI color codes.  Equivalent to
       "length(ta_strip($text))". See also: "ta_mbswidth()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

   ta_length_height($text) => [INT, INT]
       Like "ta_length()", but also gives height (number of lines). For example,
       "ta_length_height("foobar\nb\n")" gives "[6, 3]".

       See also: "ta_mbswidth_height()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

   ta_pad($text, $width[, $which[, $padchar[, $truncate]]]) => STR
       Return $text padded with $padchar to $width columns. $which is either "r" or "right" for
       padding on the right (the default if not specified), "l" or "left" for padding on the
       right, or "c" or "center" or "centre" for left+right padding to center the text.

       $padchar is whitespace if not specified. It should be string having the width of 1 column.

       Does *not* handle multiline text; you can split text by "/\r?\n/" yourself.

       See also: "ta_mbpad()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

   ta_split_codes($text) => LIST
       Split $text to a list containing alternating ANSI color codes and text. ANSI color codes
       are always on the second element, fourth, and so on. Example:

        ta_split_codes("");              # => ()
        ta_split_codes("a");             # => ("a")
        ta_split_codes("a\e[31m");       # => ("a", "\e[31m")
        ta_split_codes("\e[31ma");       # => ("", "\e[31m", "a")
        ta_split_codes("\e[31ma\e[0m");  # => ("", "\e[31m", "a", "\e[0m")
        ta_split_codes("\e[31ma\e[0mb"); # => ("", "\e[31m", "a", "\e[0m", "b")
        ta_split_codes("\e[31m\e[0mb");  # => ("", "\e[31m\e[0m", "b")

       so you can do something like:

        my @parts = ta_split_codes($text);
        while (my ($text, $ansicode) = splice(@parts, 0, 2)) {

   ta_split_codes_single($text) => LIST
       Like "ta_split_codes()" but each ANSI color code is split separately, instead of grouped
       together. This routine is currently used internally e.g. for "ta_wrap()" and
       "ta_highlight()" to trace color reset/replay codes.

   ta_strip($text) => STR
       Strip ANSI color codes from $text, returning the stripped text.

   ta_substr($text, $pos, $len[ , $replacement ]) => STR
       A bit like Perl's "substr()". If $replacement is not specified, will return the substring.
       If $replacement is specified, will return $text with the substring replaced by

       See also: "ta_mbsubstr()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

   ta_trunc($text, $width) => STR
       Truncate $text to $width columns while still including all the ANSI color codes. This
       ensures that truncated text still reset colors, etc.

       Does *not* handle multiline text; you can split text by "/\r?\n/" yourself.

       See also: "ta_mbtrunc()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.

   ta_wrap($text, $width, \%opts) => STR
       Like Text::WideChar::Util's "wrap()" except handles ANSI color codes.  Perform color reset
       at the end of each line and a color replay at the start of subsequent line so the text is
       safe for combining in a multicolumn/tabular layout.


       ·   flindent => STR

           First line indent. See Text::WideChar::Util for more details.

       ·   slindent => STR

           First line indent. See Text::WideChar::Util for more details.

       ·   tab_width => INT (default: 8)

           First line indent. See Text::WideChar::Util for more details.

       ·   pad => BOOL (default: 0)

           If set to true, will pad each line to $width. This is convenient if you need the lines
           padded, saves calls to ta_pad().

       ·   return_stats => BOOL (default: 0)

           If set to true, then instead of returning the wrapped string, function will return
           "[$wrapped, $stats]" where $stats is a hash containing some information like
           "max_word_width", "min_word_width".

       Performance: ~500/s on my Core i5 1.7GHz laptop for a ~1KB of text (with zero to moderate
       amount of color codes).

       See also: "ta_mbwrap()" in Text::ANSI::WideUtil.


   How do I highlight a string case-insensitively?
       You can currently use a regex for the $needle and use the "i" modifier.  Example:

        use Term::ANSIColor;
        ta_highlight($text, qr/\b(foo)\b/i, color("bold red"));


       Please visit the project's homepage at <>.


       Source repository is at <>.


       Please report any bugs or feature requests on the bugtracker website

       When submitting a bug or request, please include a test-file or a patch to an existing
       test-file that illustrates the bug or desired feature.




       perlancar <>


       This software is copyright (c) 2019, 2016, 2015, 2014, 2013 by

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