#!/usr/bin/perl -w
# factor - factor a number
# Written for the PPT initiative by Jonathan Feinberg.
# The algorithm was slightly modified by Benjamin Tilly.
# See docs for license.
use strict;
$|++;
my @primes = (2, 3, 5, 7, 11); # None have been tested
my @next_primes = (); # Avoid redoing work
my $VERSION = '1.001';
END {
close STDOUT || die "$0: can't close stdout: $!\n";
$? = 1 if $? == 255; # from die
}
if (@ARGV) {
for (@ARGV) { factor($_) }
}
else {
while (<>) {
chomp;
if (/^\s*(\S+)/) {
factor($1);
}
}
}
exit 0;
sub factor {
my $n = shift;
unless ($n =~ /^\+?\d{1,10}$/ && $n <= 2**32 - 1) {
warn "$0: `$_' is not a valid positive integer\n";
return;
}
exit 0 if $n == 0;
print "$n:";
if ($n == 1) { print "1\n"; return }
# Start with existing list
foreach my $prime (@primes) {
while ($n % $prime == 0) {
print " $prime";
$n /= $prime;
}
}
while ($primes[-1] * $primes[-1] < $n) {
&more_primes(int($n**0.5));
last unless scalar @next_primes; # Avoid the chance of an endless loop
foreach my $prime (@next_primes) {
while ($n % $prime == 0) {
print " $prime";
$n /= $prime;
}
last if $n < $prime * $prime;
}
push @primes, @next_primes;
}
if ($n > 1) { print " $n" }
print "\n";
}
sub more_primes {
# This adds to the list of primes until it reaches $max
# or the square of the largest current prime (assumed odd)
my $max = shift||32000;
my $square = $primes[-1] * $primes[-1];
$max = $square if $square < $max; # Determine what to find primes to
my $base = $primes[-1] + 2; # First possible prime
$base++ unless $base % 2; # Make the base odd
$max-- if $max %2; # Make the max odd
$max = ($max - $base)/2; # Make $max into a count of odds
return @next_primes = () if $max < 0; # Sanity check
my @more = map {0} 0..$max; # Initialize array of 0's for the
# odd numbers in our range
shift @primes; # Remove 2
foreach my $p (@primes) {
my $start;
if ($base < $p * $p) {
$start = ($p * $p - $base)/2; # Start at the square
if ($max < $start) { # Rest of primes don't matter!
last;
}
}
else { # Start at first odd it divides
$start = $base % $p; # Find remainder
$start = $p - $start if $start; # Distance to first thing it divides
$start += $p if $start %2; # Distance to first odd it divides
$start = $start/2; # Reindex for counting over odd!
}
for (my $i = $start; $i <= $max; $i += $p) {
$more[$i] = 1;
}
}
unshift @primes, 2; # Replace 2
# Read off list of primes
@next_primes = map {$_ + $_ + $base} grep {$more[$_] == 0} 0..$max;
}
__END__
=head1 NAME
B - factor a number
=head1 SYNOPSIS
B [I]
=head1 DESCRIPTION
The factor utility will factor positive integers less than or equal to
C<2^32 - 1>. When a number is factored, it is printed, followed by a
``:'', and the list of factors on a single line. Factors are listed
in ascending order, and are preceded by a space. If a factor divides
a value more than once, it will be printed more than once.
When factor is invoked with one or more arguments, each argument will be
factored.
When factor is invoked with no arguments, factor reads numbers, one
per line, from standard input, until end of file or error. Leading
white-space and empty lines are ignored. Numbers may be preceded by a
single C<-> or C<+>. Numbers are terminated by a non-digit character
(such as a new-line). After a number is read, it is factored.
=head1 BUGS
I has no known bugs. This documentation corrects a bug in the
BSD implementation of I, which incorrectly states that
I will accept negative integers.
=head1 AUTHOR
The Perl implementation of I was originally written by Jonathan
Feinberg, I and modified by Benjamin Tilly,
I.
=head1 COPYRIGHT and LICENSE
This program is copyright (c) Jonathan Feinberg and Benjamin Tilly (1999).
This program is free and open software. You may use, modify, distribute,
and sell this program (and any modified variants) in any way you wish,
provided you do not restrict others from doing the same.