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B::Graph 0.51

  Date Added: August 18, 2010  |  Visits: 853


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B::Graph is a Perl compiler backend to produce graphs of OP trees. SYNOPSIS perl -MO=Graph,-text >graph.txt perl -MO=Graph,-vcg >graph.vcg xvcg graph.vcg perl -MO=Graph,-dot | dot -Tps > This module is a backend to the perl compiler (B::*) which, instead of outputting bytecode or C based on perls compiled version of a program, writes descriptions in graph-description languages specifying graphs that show the programs structure. It currently generates descriptions for the VCG tool ( and Dot (part of the graph visualization toolkit from AT&T: It also can produce plain text output (which is more useful for debugging the module itself than anything else, though you might be able to make cut the nodes out and make a mobile or something similar). OPTIONS Like any other compiler backend, this module needs to be invoked using the O module to run correctly: perl -MO=Graph,-opt,-opt,-opt OR perl -MO=Graph,-opt,obj -e BEGIN {$obj = ["hi"]}; print $obj OR EVEN perl -e use O qw(Graph -opt obj obj); print "hi!n"; Obj is the name of a perl variable whose contents will be examined. It cant be a my() variable, and it shouldnt have a prefix symbol ($@^*), though you can specify a package -- the name will be used to look up a GV, whose various fields will lead to the scalar, array, and other values that correspond to the named variable. If no object is specified, the whole main program, including the CV that points to its pad, will be displayed. Each of the the opts can come from one of the following (each set is mutually exclusive; case and underscores are insignificant): -text, -vcg, -dot Produce output of the appropriate type. The default is -text, which isnt useful for much of anything (it does draw some nice ASCII boxes, though). -addrs, -no_addrs Each of the nodes on the graph produced corresponds to a C structure that has an address and includes pointers to other structures. The module uses these addresses to decide how to draw edges, but it makes the graph more compact if they arent printed. The default is -no_addrs. -compile_order, -run_order The collection of OPs that perl compiles a script into has two different layers of structure. It has a tree structure which corresponds roughly to the synactic nesting of constructs in the source text, and a roughly linked-list representation, essentially a postorder traversal of this tree, which is used at runtime to decide what to do next. The graph can be drawn to emphasize one structure or the other. The former, compile_order, is the default, as it tends to lead to graphs with aspect ratios close to those of standard paper. -SVs, -no_SVs If OPs represent a programs compiled code, SVs represent its data. This includes literal numbers and strings (IVs, NVs, PVs, PVIVs, and PVNVs), regular arrays, hashes, and references (AVs, HVs, and RVs), but also the structures that correspond to individual variables (special HVs for symbol tables and GVs to represent values within them, and special AVs that hold my() variables (as well as compiler temporaries)), structures that keep track of code (CVs), and a variety of others. The default is to display all these too, to give a complete picture, but if you arent in a holistic mood, you can make them disappear. -ellipses, -rhombs The module tries to give the nodes representing SVs a different shape from those of OPs. OPs are usually rectangular, so two obvious shapes for SVs are ellipses and rhombuses (stretched diamonds). This option currently only makes a difference for VCG (ellipse is the default). -stashes, -no_stashes The hashes that perl uses to represent symbol tables are called stashes. Since every GV has a pointer back to its stash, its virtually inevitable for the links in a graph to lead to the main stash. Unfortunately stashes, especially the main one, can be quite big, and lead to forests of other structures -- theres one GV and another SV for each magic variable, plus all of @INC and %ENV, and so on. To prevent information overload, then, the display of stashes is disabled by default. -fileGVs, -no_fileGVs Another kind graph element that can be annoying are the pointers from every GV and COP (a kind of OP that occurs for every statement) to the GV that represents the file from which that code came (used for error messages). By default, these links arent shown, to keep them from cluttering the graph. Also, perls internal interfaces changed in a recent version, so in perl 5.005_63 or later you cant see the fileGVs at all. -SEQs, -no_SEQs As it is visited in the peephole optimization phase, each OP gets a sequence number, which is currently used by anything (except the peephole optimizer, to avoid visiting OPs twice). If you want to see these, ask for them. (COPs have their own sequence numbers too, but theyre more interesting to look at -- for instance, theyre used to bound the lifetimes of lexicals). -types, -no_types B::Graph always gives the type of each OP symbolically (entersub), but it can also print the numeric value of the type field, if you want. The default is no_types. -float, -no_float Almost every OP has an op_next and an op_sibling pointer, and B::Graph colors them distinctively (pink and light blue, respectively). Because of this, it isnt strictly necessary to anchor the arrow on a line in the OPs box saying op_next. The float option lets the graph layout engine start these arrows wherever it wants, which can sometimes lead to a more pleasing layout, at the expense of being less obvious. The default is not to float. -targlinks, -no_targlinks Lexical (my()) variables and temporary values used by individual OPs are stored in pads, per-code arrays linked to the CV. OPs store indexes into these arrays in the op_targ field, but B::Graph can often also draw links directly from the OP to the SV that stores the name of the variable. These links dont correspond to any real pointers, however, and they can make the graph more complicated, so they are disabled by default..

Requirements: No special requirements
Platforms: Linux
Keyword: Bgraph Compiler Default Graph Gv Lead To Libraries Module Op Ops Perl Produce Programming Svs
Users rating: 0/10

License: Freeware Size: 12.29 KB
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