# $Id: Seconds.pm 44 2002-09-08 20:51:38Z matt $
package Time::Seconds;
use strict;
use vars qw/@EXPORT @EXPORT_OK @ISA/;
# use UNIVERSAL qw(isa); # Commented out for Perl 5.12.0 by JRV to avoid a deprecation warning.
@ISA = 'Exporter';
@EXPORT = qw(
ONE_MINUTE
ONE_HOUR
ONE_DAY
ONE_WEEK
ONE_MONTH
ONE_REAL_MONTH
ONE_YEAR
ONE_REAL_YEAR
ONE_FINANCIAL_MONTH
LEAP_YEAR
NON_LEAP_YEAR
);
@EXPORT_OK = qw(cs_sec cs_mon);
use constant ONE_MINUTE => 60;
use constant ONE_HOUR => 3_600;
use constant ONE_DAY => 86_400;
use constant ONE_WEEK => 604_800;
use constant ONE_MONTH => 2_629_744; # ONE_YEAR / 12
use constant ONE_REAL_MONTH => '1M';
use constant ONE_YEAR => 31_556_930; # 365.24225 days
use constant ONE_REAL_YEAR => '1Y';
use constant ONE_FINANCIAL_MONTH => 2_592_000; # 30 days
use constant LEAP_YEAR => 31_622_400; # 366 * ONE_DAY
use constant NON_LEAP_YEAR => 31_536_000; # 365 * ONE_DAY
# hacks to make Time::Piece compile once again
use constant cs_sec => 0;
use constant cs_mon => 1;
use overload
'fallback' => 'undef',
'0+' => \&seconds,
'""' => \&seconds,
'<=>' => \&compare,
'+' => \&add,
'-' => \&subtract,
'-=' => \&subtract_from,
'+=' => \&add_to,
'=' => \©
sub new {
my $class = shift;
my ($val) = @_;
$val = 0 unless defined $val;
bless \$val, $class;
}
sub _get_ovlvals {
my ($lhs, $rhs, $reverse) = @_;
$lhs = $lhs->seconds;
if (UNIVERSAL::isa($rhs, 'Time::Seconds')) {
$rhs = $rhs->seconds;
}
elsif (ref($rhs)) {
die "Can't use non Seconds object in operator overload";
}
if ($reverse) {
return $rhs, $lhs;
}
return $lhs, $rhs;
}
sub compare {
my ($lhs, $rhs) = _get_ovlvals(@_);
return $lhs <=> $rhs;
}
sub add {
my ($lhs, $rhs) = _get_ovlvals(@_);
return Time::Seconds->new($lhs + $rhs);
}
sub add_to {
my $lhs = shift;
my $rhs = shift;
$rhs = $rhs->seconds if UNIVERSAL::isa($rhs, 'Time::Seconds');
$$lhs += $rhs;
return $lhs;
}
sub subtract {
my ($lhs, $rhs) = _get_ovlvals(@_);
return Time::Seconds->new($lhs - $rhs);
}
sub subtract_from {
my $lhs = shift;
my $rhs = shift;
$rhs = $rhs->seconds if UNIVERSAL::isa($rhs, 'Time::Seconds');
$$lhs -= $rhs;
return $lhs;
}
sub copy {
Time::Seconds->new(${$_[0]});
}
sub seconds {
my $s = shift;
return $$s;
}
sub minutes {
my $s = shift;
return $$s / 60;
}
sub hours {
my $s = shift;
$s->minutes / 60;
}
sub days {
my $s = shift;
$s->hours / 24;
}
sub weeks {
my $s = shift;
$s->days / 7;
}
sub months {
my $s = shift;
$s->days / 30.4368541;
}
sub financial_months {
my $s = shift;
$s->days / 30;
}
sub years {
my $s = shift;
$s->days / 365.24225;
}
1;
__END__
=head1 NAME
Time::Seconds - a simple API to convert seconds to other date values
=head1 SYNOPSIS
use Time::Piece;
use Time::Seconds;
my $t = localtime;
$t += ONE_DAY;
my $t2 = localtime;
my $s = $t - $t2;
print "Difference is: ", $s->days, "\n";
=head1 DESCRIPTION
This module is part of the Time::Piece distribution. It allows the user
to find out the number of minutes, hours, days, weeks or years in a given
number of seconds. It is returned by Time::Piece when you delta two
Time::Piece objects.
Time::Seconds also exports the following constants:
ONE_DAY
ONE_WEEK
ONE_HOUR
ONE_MINUTE
ONE_MONTH
ONE_YEAR
ONE_FINANCIAL_MONTH
LEAP_YEAR
NON_LEAP_YEAR
Since perl does not (yet?) support constant objects, these constants are in
seconds only, so you cannot, for example, do this: Cminutes;>
=head1 METHODS
The following methods are available:
my $val = Time::Seconds->new(SECONDS)
$val->seconds;
$val->minutes;
$val->hours;
$val->days;
$val->weeks;
$val->months;
$val->financial_months; # 30 days
$val->years;
The methods make the assumption that there are 24 hours in a day, 7 days in
a week, 365.24225 days in a year and 12 months in a year.
(from The Calendar FAQ at http://www.tondering.dk/claus/calendar.html)
=head1 AUTHOR
Matt Sergeant, matt@sergeant.org
Tobias Brox, tobiasb@tobiasb.funcom.com
Bal�zs Szab� (dLux), dlux@kapu.hu
=head1 LICENSE
Please see Time::Piece for the license.
=head1 Bugs
Currently the methods aren't as efficient as they could be, for reasons of
clarity. This is probably a bad idea.
=cut