Provided by: libspreadsheet-wright-perl_0.105-1_all bug

NAME

       Spreadsheet::Wright - simple spreadsheet worker

SYNOPSIS

         # EXCEL spreadsheet

         use Spreadsheet::Wright;

         my $s = Spreadsheet::Wright->new(
           file    => 'spreadsheet.xls',
           format  => 'xls',
           sheet   => 'Products',
           styles  => {
             money   => '($#,##0_);($#,##0)',
             },
           );

         $s->addrow('foo',{
             content         => 'bar',
             type            => 'number',
             style           => 'money',
             font_weight     => 'bold',
             font_color      => 42,
             font_face       => 'Times New Roman',
             font_size       => 20,
             align           => 'center',
             valign          => 'vcenter',
             font_decoration => 'strikeout',
             font_style      => 'italic',
             });
         $s->addrow('foo2','bar2');
         $s->freeze(1, 0);

         # CSV file

         use Spreadsheet::Wright;

         my $s = Spreadsheet::Wright->new(
           file        => 'file.csv',
           encoding    => 'iso8859',
           );
         die $s->error if $s->error;
         $s->addrow('foo', 'bar');

DESCRIPTION

       "Spreadsheet::Wright" is a fork of Spreadsheet::Write and may be used as a drop-in
       replacement.

       "Spreadsheet::Wright" writes files in CSV, Microsoft Excel, HTML and OpenDocument formats.
       It is especially suitable for building various dumps and reports where rows are built in
       sequence, one after another.

       It is not especially suitable for modifying existing files.

       The name is a not just pun on "write" - the word "wright" means worker or crafter, and
       "Spreadsheet::Wright" does a lot of the work of spreadsheet output for you!

   Constructor
       "Spreadsheet::Wright->new(%args)"
             $spreadsheet = Spreadsheet::Wright->new(
               file       => 'table.xls',
               styles     => {
                 mynumber   => '#,##0.00',
                 },
               );

           Creates a new spreadsheet object. It takes a list of options. The following are valid:

           ·   file - filename of the new spreadsheet (mandatory)

           ·   encoding - encoding of output file (optional, csv format only)

           ·   format - format of spreadsheet - 'csv', 'xls', 'html', 'xhtml', 'xml', 'ods',
               'json' or 'auto' (default).

           ·   sheet - first sheet name (optional, not supported by some formats)

           ·   styles - defines cell formatting shortcuts (optional)

           ·   failsafe - boolean - if true, falls back to CSV in emergencies

           If file format is 'auto' (or omitted), the format is guessed from the filename
           extension, defaulting to 'csv'.

   Methods
       "addrow($cell_1, $cell_2, ...)"
           Adds a row into the spreadsheet. Takes arbitrary number of arguments. Arguments
           represent cell values and may be strings or hash references. If an argument is a hash
           reference, it takes the following structure:

               content         value to put into cell
               style           formatting style, as defined in new()
               type            type of the content (defaults to 'auto')
               format          number format (see Spreadsheet::WriteExcel for details)
               font_weight     weight of font. Only valid value is 'bold'
               font_style      style of font. Only valid value is 'italic'
               font_decoration 'underline' or 'strikeout' (or both, space separated)
               font_face       font of column; default is 'Arial'
               font_color      color of font (see Spreadsheet::WriteExcel for color values)
               font_size       size of font
               align           alignment
               valign          vertical alignment
               width           column width, excel units (only makes sense once per column)
               header          boolean; is this cell a header?

           Styles can be used to assign default values for any of these formatting parameters
           thus allowing easy global changes. Other parameters specified override style
           definitions.

           Example:

             my $sp = Spreadsheet::Wright->new(
               file      => 'employees.xls',
               styles    => {
                 important => { font_weight => 'bold' },
                 },
               );
             $sp->addrow(
               { content => 'First Name', font_weight => 'bold' },
               { content => 'Last Name',  font_weight => 'bold' },
               { content => 'Age',        style => 'important' },
               );
             $sp->addrow("John", "Doe", 34);
             $sp->addrow("Susan", "Smith", 28);

           Note that in this example all header cells will have identical formatting even though
           some use direct formats and one uses style.

           If you want to store text that looks like a number you might want to use { type =>
           'string', format => '@' } arguments. By default the type detection is automatic, as
           done by for instance Spreadsheet::WriteExcel write() method.

           It is also possible to supply an array reference in the 'content' parameter of the
           extended format. It means to use the same formatting for as many cells as there are
           elements in this array. Useful for creating header rows. For instance, the above
           example can be rewritten as:

             $sp->addrow({
               style   => 'important',
               content => ['First Name', 'Last Name', 'Age'],
               });

           Not all styling options are supported in all formats.

       "addrows(\@row_1, \@row_2, ...)"
           Shortcut for adding multiple rows.

           Each argument is an arrayref representing a row.

           Any argument that is not a reference (i.e. a scalar) is taken to be the title of a new
           worksheet.

       "addsheet($name)"
           Adds a new sheet into the document and makes it active. Subsequent addrow() calls will
           add rows to that new sheet.

           For CSV format this call is NOT ignored, but produces a fatal error currently.

       "freeze($row, $col, $top_row, $left_col)"
           Sets a freeze-pane at the given position, equivalent to
           Spreadsheet::WriteExcel->freeze_panes().  Only implemented for Excel spreadsheets so
           far.

       "close"
           Saves the spreadsheet to disk (some of the modules save incrementally anyway) and
           closes the file. Calling this explicitly is usually un-necessary, as the Perl garbage
           collector will do the job eventually anyway. Once a spreadsheet is closed, calls to
           addrow() will fail.

       "error"
           Returns the latest recoverable error.

BUGS

       Please report any bugs to <http://rt.cpan.org/>.

SEE ALSO

       Spreadsheet::Write.

AUTHORS

       Toby Inkster <tobyink@cpan.org>.

       Excel and CSV output based almost entirely on work by Nick Eremeev
       <nick.eremeev@gmail.com> <http://ejelta.com/>.

COPYRIGHT AND LICENCE

       Copyright 2007 Nick Eremeev.

       Copyright 2010-2011 Toby Inkster.

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

DISCLAIMER OF WARRANTIES

       THIS PACKAGE IS PROVIDED "AS IS" AND WITHOUT ANY EXPRESS OR IMPLIED WARRANTIES, INCLUDING,
       WITHOUT LIMITATION, THE IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF MERCHANTIBILITY AND FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR
       PURPOSE.