(NUMER, DENOM)
Devide NUMER by DENOminator. The result is a list of two: quotient and
remainder. Implemented in Perl for completeness, currently not with the
speed of XS.
my ($quotient, $remainder) = div($number, $denom);
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR, EXPR)
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR, EXPR)
=item B(EXPR1, EXPR2)
Returns C
=item B(NUMBER)
Round to the closest integer. Implemented in Perl for completeness.
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR)
=item B(EXPR)
=back
=head2 Standard POSIX, using CORE
A small set of mathematical functions are available in Perl CORE,
without the need to load this module. But if you do import them,
it simply gets ignored.
=over 4
=item B([EXPR])
=item B(EXPR, EXPR)
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=item B([EXPR])
=back
=head2 Numeric conversions
All C, C, C and friends functions are usually
not needed in Perl programs: the integer and float types are at their
largest size, so when a string is used in numeric context it will get
converted automatically. Still, POSIX.xs does provide a few of those
functions, which are sometimes more accurate in number parsing for
large numbers.
All three provided functions treat errors the same way. Truly
POSIX-compliant systems set C<$ERRNO> ($!) to indicate a translation
error, so clear C<$!> before calling strto*. Non-compliant systems
may not check for overflow, and therefore will never set C<$!>.
To parse a string C<$str> as a floating point number use
$! = 0;
($num, $n_unparsed) = strtod($str);
if($str eq '' || $n_unparsed != 0 || $!) {
die "Non-numeric input $str" . ($! ? ": $!\n" : "\n");
}
# When you do not care about handling errors, you can do
$num = strtod($str);
$num = $str + 0; # same: Perl auto-converts
=over 4
=item B(STRING)
String to double translation. Returns the parsed number and the number
of characters in the unparsed portion of the string. When called in a
scalar context C returns the parsed number.
=item B(STRING, BASE)
String to integer translation. Returns the parsed number and
the number of characters in the unparsed portion of the string.
When called in a scalar context C returns the parsed number.
The base should be zero or between 2 and 36, inclusive. When the base
is zero or omitted C will use the string itself to determine the
base: a leading "0x" or "0X" means hexadecimal; a leading "0" means
octal; any other leading characters mean decimal. Thus, "1234" is
parsed as a decimal number, "01234" as an octal number, and "0x1234"
as a hexadecimal number.
=item B(STRING, BASE)
String to unsigned integer translation, which behaves like C.
=back
=head1 CONSTANTS
The following constants are exported, shown here with the values
discovered during installation of this module:
=for comment
#TABLE_MATH_START
CHAR_BIT 8
CHAR_MAX 127
CHAR_MIN -128
DBL_DIG 15
DBL_EPSILON 2.22044604925031e-16
DBL_MANT_DIG 53
DBL_MAX 1.79769313486232e+308
DBL_MAX_10_EXP 308
DBL_MAX_EXP 1024
DBL_MIN 2.2250738585072e-308
DBL_MIN_10_EXP -307
DBL_MIN_EXP -1021
FLT_DIG 6
FLT_EPSILON 1.19209289550781e-07
FLT_MANT_DIG 24
FLT_MAX 3.40282346638529e+38
FLT_MAX_10_EXP 38
FLT_MAX_EXP 128
FLT_MIN 1.17549435082229e-38
FLT_MIN_10_EXP -37
FLT_MIN_EXP -125
FLT_RADIX 2
FLT_ROUNDS 1
HUGE_VAL inf
INT_MAX 2147483647
INT_MIN -2147483648
LDBL_DIG 18
LDBL_EPSILON undef
LDBL_MANT_DIG 64
LDBL_MAX undef
LDBL_MAX_10_EXP 4932
LDBL_MAX_EXP 16384
LDBL_MIN undef
LDBL_MIN_10_EXP -4931
LDBL_MIN_EXP -16381
LONG_MAX 9223372036854775807
LONG_MIN -9223372036854775808
RAND_MAX 2147483647
SCHAR_MAX 127
SCHAR_MIN -128
SHRT_MAX 32767
SHRT_MIN -32768
UCHAR_MAX 255
UINT_MAX 4294967295
ULONG_MAX 18446744073709551615
USHRT_MAX 65535
=for comment
#TABLE_MATH_END
=head1 SEE ALSO
This module is part of POSIX-1003 distribution version 0.95.1,
built on August 26, 2013. Website: F. The code is based on L, which
is released with Perl itself. See also L for
additional functionality.
=head1 COPYRIGHTS
Copyrights 2011-2013 on the perl code and the related documentation
by [Mark Overmeer]. For other contributors see ChangeLog.
This program is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it
under the same terms as Perl itself.
See F