libevent-distributor-perl 0.05-2 source package in Ubuntu

Changelog

libevent-distributor-perl (0.05-2) unstable; urgency=medium

  * No-change rebuild.

 -- Andrej Shadura <email address hidden>  Mon, 12 Aug 2019 15:01:24 +0200

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Uploaded by:
Debian Perl Group on 2019-08-12
Uploaded to:
Sid
Original maintainer:
Debian Perl Group
Architectures:
all
Section:
misc
Urgency:
Medium Urgency

See full publishing history Publishing

Series Pocket Published Component Section
Eoan release on 2019-08-13 universe misc

Builds

Eoan: [FULLYBUILT] amd64

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File Size SHA-256 Checksum
libevent-distributor-perl_0.05-2.dsc 2.0 KiB 204392f287fe8b657a82e0796bf38278401ae2608eaea494eac04c3210cf8e07
libevent-distributor-perl_0.05.orig.tar.gz 18.4 KiB 447081bf22f4ccbe9abab51d6d5f7bf261a06ffd47ae1ba369835c390dc1dd3a
libevent-distributor-perl_0.05-2.debian.tar.xz 2.1 KiB f4d33958fda00f9723083aefb3e280e81bbec0be834f34972b8965635ec8bbe2

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No changes file available.

Binary packages built by this source

libevent-distributor-perl: simple in-process pub/sub mechanism

 Instances of this class provide a simple publish/subscribe mechanism within a
 single process, for either synchronous or Future-based asynchronous use.
 .
 A given instance has a set of named events. Subscribers are CODE references
 attached to a named event. Publishers can declare the existence of a named
 event, and then later invoke it by passing in arguments, which are
 distributed to all of the subscribers of that named event.
 .
 It is specifically not an error to request to subscribe an event that has not
 yet been declared, in order to allow multiple modules of code to be loaded
 and subscribe events the others publish, without introducing loading order
 dependencies. An event only needs to be declared by the time it is fired.
 .
 Natively all of the events provided by the distributor are fully-asynchronous
 in nature. Each subscriber is expected to return a Future instance which will
 indicate its completion; the results of these are merged into a single future
 returned by the fire method itself. However, to support synchronous or
 semi-synchronous programs using it, both the observe and invoke methods also
 have a synchronous variant. Note however, that this module does not provide
 any kind of asynchronous detachment of synchronous functions; using the
 /subscribe_sync method to subscribe a long-running blocking function will
 cause the fire_* methods to block until that method returns. To achieve a
 truely-asynchronous experience the attached code will need to use some kind
 of asynchronous event system.
 .
 This description was automagically extracted from the module by dh-make-perl.