Juggling patterns are described by a mathematical language named Siteswap, with names such as: 333 AKA “Cascade” 4444 AKA “Fountain” AKA “Can’t You Juggle More Than 3?” 55555 AKA “5 Cascade” AKA “Can’t You Juggle More Than 4?” 51 AKA “Shower” 52515 AKA “Passing The Baby”
Learn Perl 6 hands-on as we build a database-driven wiki application from the ground up with a modern fully-asynchronous web server, SQLite and a full OORDBMS. We'll construct a simple web application that you can deploy and launch with one command! Don't worry if you don't know Perl 6, that's what you're here to learn.
Several CORE functions can be overloaded using CORE::GLOBAL:: override, but sometimes it’s not possible and XS is the alternate option to mock some Perl OPs. You are going to learn how to mock Perl OPs in XS and replace them by some convenient Pure Perl helpers using the FileCheck operators -X.
Do you experience feelings of dread or fear when you update database tables? Have you ever wanted to tell a DBIC column “Ah, fuggedaboudit” and populate it later? Then you need DBIx::LazyCache, at a CPAN mirror near you. Consolidate your caching and business logic in one easy-to-use DBIx::Model.
Perl 5: The past, the present, and one possible future — Sawyer X, 45 minutes; accepted
Perl 5.30, past and future. At least one of them.
In this talk, we will discuss Perl 1 through Perl 6 features of Perl, how to build, and the implementation of each version in C. If you are interested in the language Perl and you are interested in historical studies so far, I think it would be interesting.
In this talk, I'd like to tell you the current state of Perl in Japan. In order to introduce it, I will talk 2 topics - web service development and community.
Perl was one of my first languages. It's immensely influenced the way I think about programming. But most of all its community has been a part of my life for so many years. This is a walk down memory lane.
In this workshop we will build a simple web application using Dancer2 and several other modern web tools.
Using a Raspberry Pi + stepper motor, with some simple Perl, to pan a large format camera. Ultimately to take photographs of mountains.