File: Man.pm

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# Convert POD data to formatted *roff input.
#
# This module translates POD documentation into *roff markup using the man
# macro set, and is intended for converting POD documents written as Unix
# manual pages to manual pages that can be read by the man(1) command.  It is
# a replacement for the pod2man command distributed with versions of Perl
# prior to 5.6.
#
# SPDX-License-Identifier: GPL-1.0-or-later OR Artistic-1.0-Perl

##############################################################################
# Modules and declarations
##############################################################################

package Pod::Man;

use 5.006;
use strict;
use warnings;

use subs qw(makespace);
use vars qw(@ISA %ESCAPES $PREAMBLE $VERSION);

use Carp qw(carp croak);
use Pod::Simple ();

# Conditionally import Encode and set $HAS_ENCODE if it is available.
our $HAS_ENCODE;
BEGIN {
    $HAS_ENCODE = eval { require Encode };
}

@ISA = qw(Pod::Simple);

$VERSION = '4.11';

# Set the debugging level.  If someone has inserted a debug function into this
# class already, use that.  Otherwise, use any Pod::Simple debug function
# that's defined, and failing that, define a debug level of 10.
BEGIN {
    my $parent = defined (&Pod::Simple::DEBUG) ? \&Pod::Simple::DEBUG : undef;
    unless (defined &DEBUG) {
        *DEBUG = $parent || sub () { 10 };
    }
}

# Import the ASCII constant from Pod::Simple.  This is true iff we're in an
# ASCII-based universe (including such things as ISO 8859-1 and UTF-8), and is
# generally only false for EBCDIC.
BEGIN { *ASCII = \&Pod::Simple::ASCII }

# Pretty-print a data structure.  Only used for debugging.
BEGIN { *pretty = \&Pod::Simple::pretty }

# Formatting instructions for various types of blocks.  cleanup makes hyphens
# hard, adds spaces between consecutive underscores, and escapes backslashes.
# convert translates characters into escapes.  guesswork means to apply the
# transformations done by the guesswork sub.  literal says to protect literal
# quotes from being turned into UTF-8 quotes.  By default, all transformations
# are on except literal, but some elements override.
#
# DEFAULT specifies the default settings.  All other elements should list only
# those settings that they are overriding.  Data indicates =for roff blocks,
# which should be passed along completely verbatim.
#
# Formatting inherits negatively, in the sense that if the parent has turned
# off guesswork, all child elements should leave it off.
my %FORMATTING = (
    DEFAULT  => { cleanup => 1, convert => 1, guesswork => 1, literal => 0 },
    Data     => { cleanup => 0, convert => 0, guesswork => 0, literal => 0 },
    Verbatim => {                             guesswork => 0, literal => 1 },
    C        => {                             guesswork => 0, literal => 1 },
    X        => { cleanup => 0,               guesswork => 0               },
);

##############################################################################
# Object initialization
##############################################################################

# Initialize the object and set various Pod::Simple options that we need.
# Here, we also process any additional options passed to the constructor or
# set up defaults if none were given.  Note that all internal object keys are
# in all-caps, reserving all lower-case object keys for Pod::Simple and user
# arguments.
sub new {
    my $class = shift;
    my $self = $class->SUPER::new;

    # Tell Pod::Simple not to handle S<> by automatically inserting &nbsp;.
    $self->nbsp_for_S (1);

    # Tell Pod::Simple to keep whitespace whenever possible.
    if (my $preserve_whitespace = $self->can ('preserve_whitespace')) {
        $self->$preserve_whitespace (1);
    } else {
        $self->fullstop_space_harden (1);
    }

    # The =for and =begin targets that we accept.
    $self->accept_targets (qw/man MAN roff ROFF/);

    # Ensure that contiguous blocks of code are merged together.  Otherwise,
    # some of the guesswork heuristics don't work right.
    $self->merge_text (1);

    # Pod::Simple doesn't do anything useful with our arguments, but we want
    # to put them in our object as hash keys and values.  This could cause
    # problems if we ever clash with Pod::Simple's own internal class
    # variables.
    %$self = (%$self, @_);

    # Send errors to stderr if requested.
    if ($$self{stderr} and not $$self{errors}) {
        $$self{errors} = 'stderr';
    }
    delete $$self{stderr};

    # Validate the errors parameter and act on it.
    if (not defined $$self{errors}) {
        $$self{errors} = 'pod';
    }
    if ($$self{errors} eq 'stderr' || $$self{errors} eq 'die') {
        $self->no_errata_section (1);
        $self->complain_stderr (1);
        if ($$self{errors} eq 'die') {
            $$self{complain_die} = 1;
        }
    } elsif ($$self{errors} eq 'pod') {
        $self->no_errata_section (0);
        $self->complain_stderr (0);
    } elsif ($$self{errors} eq 'none') {
        $self->no_errata_section (1);
        $self->no_whining (1);
    } else {
        croak (qq(Invalid errors setting: "$$self{errors}"));
    }
    delete $$self{errors};

    # Degrade back to non-utf8 if Encode is not available.
    #
    # Suppress the warning message when PERL_CORE is set, indicating this is
    # running as part of the core Perl build.  Perl builds podlators (and all
    # pure Perl modules) before Encode and other XS modules, so Encode won't
    # yet be available.  Rely on the Perl core build to generate man pages
    # later, after all the modules are available, so that UTF-8 handling will
    # be correct.
    if ($$self{utf8} and !$HAS_ENCODE) {
        if (!$ENV{PERL_CORE}) {
            carp ('utf8 mode requested but Encode module not available,'
                    . ' falling back to non-utf8');
        }
        delete $$self{utf8};
    }

    # Initialize various other internal constants based on our arguments.
    $self->init_fonts;
    $self->init_quotes;
    $self->init_page;

    # For right now, default to turning on all of the magic.
    $$self{MAGIC_CPP}       = 1;
    $$self{MAGIC_EMDASH}    = 1;
    $$self{MAGIC_FUNC}      = 1;
    $$self{MAGIC_MANREF}    = 1;
    $$self{MAGIC_SMALLCAPS} = 1;
    $$self{MAGIC_VARS}      = 1;

    return $self;
}

# Translate a font string into an escape.
sub toescape { (length ($_[0]) > 1 ? '\f(' : '\f') . $_[0] }

# Determine which fonts the user wishes to use and store them in the object.
# Regular, italic, bold, and bold-italic are constants, but the fixed width
# fonts may be set by the user.  Sets the internal hash key FONTS which is
# used to map our internal font escapes to actual *roff sequences later.
sub init_fonts {
    my ($self) = @_;

    # Figure out the fixed-width font.  If user-supplied, make sure that they
    # are the right length.
    for (qw/fixed fixedbold fixeditalic fixedbolditalic/) {
        my $font = $$self{$_};
        if (defined ($font) && (length ($font) < 1 || length ($font) > 2)) {
            croak qq(roff font should be 1 or 2 chars, not "$font");
        }
    }

    # Set the default fonts.  We can't be sure portably across different
    # implementations what fixed bold-italic may be called (if it's even
    # available), so default to just bold.
    $$self{fixed}           ||= 'CW';
    $$self{fixedbold}       ||= 'CB';
    $$self{fixeditalic}     ||= 'CI';
    $$self{fixedbolditalic} ||= 'CB';

    # Set up a table of font escapes.  First number is fixed-width, second is
    # bold, third is italic.
    $$self{FONTS} = { '000' => '\fR', '001' => '\fI',
                      '010' => '\fB', '011' => '\f(BI',
                      '100' => toescape ($$self{fixed}),
                      '101' => toescape ($$self{fixeditalic}),
                      '110' => toescape ($$self{fixedbold}),
                      '111' => toescape ($$self{fixedbolditalic}) };
}

# Initialize the quotes that we'll be using for C<> text.  This requires some
# special handling, both to parse the user parameters if given and to make
# sure that the quotes will be safe against *roff.  Sets the internal hash
# keys LQUOTE and RQUOTE.
sub init_quotes {
    my ($self) = (@_);

    # Handle the quotes option first, which sets both quotes at once.
    $$self{quotes} ||= '"';
    if ($$self{quotes} eq 'none') {
        $$self{LQUOTE} = $$self{RQUOTE} = '';
    } elsif (length ($$self{quotes}) == 1) {
        $$self{LQUOTE} = $$self{RQUOTE} = $$self{quotes};
    } elsif (length ($$self{quotes}) % 2 == 0) {
        my $length = length ($$self{quotes}) / 2;
        $$self{LQUOTE} = substr ($$self{quotes}, 0, $length);
        $$self{RQUOTE} = substr ($$self{quotes}, $length);
    } else {
        croak(qq(Invalid quote specification "$$self{quotes}"))
    }

    # Now handle the lquote and rquote options.
    if (defined $$self{lquote}) {
        $$self{LQUOTE} = $$self{lquote} eq 'none' ? q{} : $$self{lquote};
    }
    if (defined $$self{rquote}) {
        $$self{RQUOTE} = $$self{rquote} eq 'none' ? q{} : $$self{rquote};
    }

    # Double the first quote; note that this should not be s///g as two double
    # quotes is represented in *roff as three double quotes, not four.  Weird,
    # I know.
    $$self{LQUOTE} =~ s/\"/\"\"/;
    $$self{RQUOTE} =~ s/\"/\"\"/;
}

# Initialize the page title information and indentation from our arguments.
sub init_page {
    my ($self) = @_;

    # We used to try first to get the version number from a local binary, but
    # we shouldn't need that any more.  Get the version from the running Perl.
    # Work a little magic to handle subversions correctly under both the
    # pre-5.6 and the post-5.6 version numbering schemes.
    my @version = ($] =~ /^(\d+)\.(\d{3})(\d{0,3})$/);
    $version[2] ||= 0;
    $version[2] *= 10 ** (3 - length $version[2]);
    for (@version) { $_ += 0 }
    my $version = join ('.', @version);

    # Set the defaults for page titles and indentation if the user didn't
    # override anything.
    $$self{center} = 'User Contributed Perl Documentation'
        unless defined $$self{center};
    $$self{release} = 'perl v' . $version
        unless defined $$self{release};
    $$self{indent} = 4
        unless defined $$self{indent};

    # Double quotes in things that will be quoted.
    for (qw/center release/) {
        $$self{$_} =~ s/\"/\"\"/g if $$self{$_};
    }
}

##############################################################################
# Core parsing
##############################################################################

# This is the glue that connects the code below with Pod::Simple itself.  The
# goal is to convert the event stream coming from the POD parser into method
# calls to handlers once the complete content of a tag has been seen.  Each
# paragraph or POD command will have textual content associated with it, and
# as soon as all of a paragraph or POD command has been seen, that content
# will be passed in to the corresponding method for handling that type of
# object.  The exceptions are handlers for lists, which have opening tag
# handlers and closing tag handlers that will be called right away.
#
# The internal hash key PENDING is used to store the contents of a tag until
# all of it has been seen.  It holds a stack of open tags, each one
# represented by a tuple of the attributes hash for the tag, formatting
# options for the tag (which are inherited), and the contents of the tag.

# Add a block of text to the contents of the current node, formatting it
# according to the current formatting instructions as we do.
sub _handle_text {
    my ($self, $text) = @_;
    DEBUG > 3 and print "== $text\n";
    my $tag = $$self{PENDING}[-1];
    $$tag[2] .= $self->format_text ($$tag[1], $text);
}

# Given an element name, get the corresponding method name.
sub method_for_element {
    my ($self, $element) = @_;
    $element =~ tr/A-Z-/a-z_/;
    $element =~ tr/_a-z0-9//cd;
    return $element;
}

# Handle the start of a new element.  If cmd_element is defined, assume that
# we need to collect the entire tree for this element before passing it to the
# element method, and create a new tree into which we'll collect blocks of
# text and nested elements.  Otherwise, if start_element is defined, call it.
sub _handle_element_start {
    my ($self, $element, $attrs) = @_;
    DEBUG > 3 and print "++ $element (<", join ('> <', %$attrs), ">)\n";
    my $method = $self->method_for_element ($element);

    # If we have a command handler, we need to accumulate the contents of the
    # tag before calling it.  Turn off IN_NAME for any command other than
    # <Para> and the formatting codes so that IN_NAME isn't still set for the
    # first heading after the NAME heading.
    if ($self->can ("cmd_$method")) {
        DEBUG > 2 and print "<$element> starts saving a tag\n";
        $$self{IN_NAME} = 0 if ($element ne 'Para' && length ($element) > 1);

        # How we're going to format embedded text blocks depends on the tag
        # and also depends on our parent tags.  Thankfully, inside tags that
        # turn off guesswork and reformatting, nothing else can turn it back
        # on, so this can be strictly inherited.
        my $formatting = {
            %{ $$self{PENDING}[-1][1] || $FORMATTING{DEFAULT} },
            %{ $FORMATTING{$element} || {} },
        };
        push (@{ $$self{PENDING} }, [ $attrs, $formatting, '' ]);
        DEBUG > 4 and print "Pending: [", pretty ($$self{PENDING}), "]\n";
    } elsif (my $start_method = $self->can ("start_$method")) {
        $self->$start_method ($attrs, '');
    } else {
        DEBUG > 2 and print "No $method start method, skipping\n";
    }
}

# Handle the end of an element.  If we had a cmd_ method for this element,
# this is where we pass along the tree that we built.  Otherwise, if we have
# an end_ method for the element, call that.
sub _handle_element_end {
    my ($self, $element) = @_;
    DEBUG > 3 and print "-- $element\n";
    my $method = $self->method_for_element ($element);

    # If we have a command handler, pull off the pending text and pass it to
    # the handler along with the saved attribute hash.
    if (my $cmd_method = $self->can ("cmd_$method")) {
        DEBUG > 2 and print "</$element> stops saving a tag\n";
        my $tag = pop @{ $$self{PENDING} };
        DEBUG > 4 and print "Popped: [", pretty ($tag), "]\n";
        DEBUG > 4 and print "Pending: [", pretty ($$self{PENDING}), "]\n";
        my $text = $self->$cmd_method ($$tag[0], $$tag[2]);
        if (defined $text) {
            if (@{ $$self{PENDING} } > 1) {
                $$self{PENDING}[-1][2] .= $text;
            } else {
                $self->output ($text);
            }
        }
    } elsif (my $end_method = $self->can ("end_$method")) {
        $self->$end_method ();
    } else {
        DEBUG > 2 and print "No $method end method, skipping\n";
    }
}

##############################################################################
# General formatting
##############################################################################

# Format a text block.  Takes a hash of formatting options and the text to
# format.  Currently, the only formatting options are guesswork, cleanup, and
# convert, all of which are boolean.
sub format_text {
    my ($self, $options, $text) = @_;
    my $guesswork = $$options{guesswork} && !$$self{IN_NAME};
    my $cleanup = $$options{cleanup};
    my $convert = $$options{convert};
    my $literal = $$options{literal};

    # Cleanup just tidies up a few things, telling *roff that the hyphens are
    # hard, putting a bit of space between consecutive underscores, and
    # escaping backslashes.  Be careful not to mangle our character
    # translations by doing this before processing character translation.
    if ($cleanup) {
        $text =~ s/\\/\\e/g;
        $text =~ s/-/\\-/g;
        $text =~ s/_(?=_)/_\\|/g;
    }

    # Normally we do character translation, but we won't even do that in
    # <Data> blocks or if UTF-8 output is desired.
    if ($convert && !$$self{utf8} && ASCII) {
        $text =~ s/([^\x00-\x7F])/$ESCAPES{ord ($1)} || "X"/eg;
    }

    # Ensure that *roff doesn't convert literal quotes to UTF-8 single quotes,
    # but don't mess up our accept escapes.
    if ($literal) {
        $text =~ s/(?<!\\\*)\'/\\*\(Aq/g;
        $text =~ s/(?<!\\\*)\`/\\\`/g;
    }

    # If guesswork is asked for, do that.  This involves more substantial
    # formatting based on various heuristics that may only be appropriate for
    # particular documents.
    if ($guesswork) {
        $text = $self->guesswork ($text);
    }

    return $text;
}

# Handles C<> text, deciding whether to put \*C` around it or not.  This is a
# whole bunch of messy heuristics to try to avoid overquoting, originally from
# Barrie Slaymaker.  This largely duplicates similar code in Pod::Text.
sub quote_literal {
    my $self = shift;
    local $_ = shift;

    # A regex that matches the portion of a variable reference that's the
    # array or hash index, separated out just because we want to use it in
    # several places in the following regex.
    my $index = '(?: \[.*\] | \{.*\} )?';

    # If in NAME section, just return an ASCII quoted string to avoid
    # confusing tools like whatis.
    return qq{"$_"} if $$self{IN_NAME};

    # Check for things that we don't want to quote, and if we find any of
    # them, return the string with just a font change and no quoting.
    m{
      ^\s*
      (?:
         ( [\'\`\"] ) .* \1                             # already quoted
       | \\\*\(Aq .* \\\*\(Aq                           # quoted and escaped
       | \\?\` .* ( \' | \\\*\(Aq )                     # `quoted'
       | \$+ [\#^]? \S $index                           # special ($^Foo, $")
       | [\$\@%&*]+ \#? [:\'\w]+ $index                 # plain var or func
       | [\$\@%&*]* [:\'\w]+ (?: -> )? \(\s*[^\s,]\s*\) # 0/1-arg func call
       | [-+]? ( \d[\d.]* | \.\d+ ) (?: [eE][-+]?\d+ )? # a number
       | 0x [a-fA-F\d]+                                 # a hex constant
      )
      \s*\z
     }xso and return '\f(FS' . $_ . '\f(FE';

    # If we didn't return, go ahead and quote the text.
    return '\f(FS\*(C`' . $_ . "\\*(C'\\f(FE";
}

# Takes a text block to perform guesswork on.  Returns the text block with
# formatting codes added.  This is the code that marks up various Perl
# constructs and things commonly used in man pages without requiring the user
# to add any explicit markup, and is applied to all non-literal text.  We're
# guaranteed that the text we're applying guesswork to does not contain any
# *roff formatting codes.  Note that the inserted font sequences must be
# treated later with mapfonts or textmapfonts.
#
# This method is very fragile, both in the regular expressions it uses and in
# the ordering of those modifications.  Care and testing is required when
# modifying it.
sub guesswork {
    my $self = shift;
    local $_ = shift;
    DEBUG > 5 and print "   Guesswork called on [$_]\n";

    # By the time we reach this point, all hyphens will be escaped by adding a
    # backslash.  We want to undo that escaping if they're part of regular
    # words and there's only a single dash, since that's a real hyphen that
    # *roff gets to consider a possible break point.  Make sure that a dash
    # after the first character of a word stays non-breaking, however.
    #
    # Note that this is not user-controllable; we pretty much have to do this
    # transformation or *roff will mangle the output in unacceptable ways.
    s{
        ( (?:\G|^|\s) [\(\"]* [a-zA-Z] ) ( \\- )?
        ( (?: [a-zA-Z\']+ \\-)+ )
        ( [a-zA-Z\']+ ) (?= [\)\".?!,;:]* (?:\s|\Z|\\\ ) )
        \b
    } {
        my ($prefix, $hyphen, $main, $suffix) = ($1, $2, $3, $4);
        $hyphen ||= '';
        $main =~ s/\\-/-/g;
        $prefix . $hyphen . $main . $suffix;
    }egx;

    # Translate "--" into a real em-dash if it's used like one.  This means
    # that it's either surrounded by whitespace, it follows a regular word, or
    # it occurs between two regular words.
    if ($$self{MAGIC_EMDASH}) {
        s{          (\s) \\-\\- (\s)                } { $1 . '\*(--' . $2 }egx;
        s{ (\b[a-zA-Z]+) \\-\\- (\s|\Z|[a-zA-Z]+\b) } { $1 . '\*(--' . $2 }egx;
    }

    # Make words in all-caps a little bit smaller; they look better that way.
    # However, we don't want to change Perl code (like @ARGV), nor do we want
    # to fix the MIME in MIME-Version since it looks weird with the
    # full-height V.
    #
    # We change only a string of all caps (2) either at the beginning of the
    # line or following regular punctuation (like quotes) or whitespace (1),
    # and followed by either similar punctuation, an em-dash, or the end of
    # the line (3).
    #
    # Allow the text we're changing to small caps to include double quotes,
    # commas, newlines, and periods as long as it doesn't otherwise interrupt
    # the string of small caps and still fits the criteria.  This lets us turn
    # entire warranty disclaimers in man page output into small caps.
    if ($$self{MAGIC_SMALLCAPS}) {
        s{
            ( ^ | [\s\(\"\'\`\[\{<>] | \\[ ]  )                           # (1)
            ( [A-Z] [A-Z] (?: \s? [/A-Z+:\d_\$&] | \\- | \s? [.,\"] )* )  # (2)
            (?= [\s>\}\]\(\)\'\".?!,;] | \\*\(-- | \\[ ] | $ )            # (3)
        } {
            $1 . '\s-1' . $2 . '\s0'
        }egx;
    }

    # Note that from this point forward, we have to adjust for \s-1 and \s-0
    # strings inserted around things that we've made small-caps if later
    # transforms should work on those strings.

    # Embolden functions in the form func(), including functions that are in
    # all capitals, but don't embolden if there's anything between the parens.
    # The function must start with an alphabetic character or underscore and
    # then consist of word characters or colons.
    if ($$self{MAGIC_FUNC}) {
        s{
            ( \b | \\s-1 )
            ( [A-Za-z_] ([:\w] | \\s-?[01])+ \(\) )
        } {
            $1 . '\f(BS' . $2 . '\f(BE'
        }egx;
    }

    # Change references to manual pages to put the page name in bold but
    # the number in the regular font, with a thin space between the name and
    # the number.  Only recognize func(n) where func starts with an alphabetic
    # character or underscore and contains only word characters, periods (for
    # configuration file man pages), or colons, and n is a single digit,
    # optionally followed by some number of lowercase letters.  Note that this
    # does not recognize man page references like perl(l) or socket(3SOCKET).
    if ($$self{MAGIC_MANREF}) {
        s{
            ( \b | \\s-1 )
            (?<! \\ )                                   # rule out \s0(1)
            ( [A-Za-z_] (?:[.:\w] | \\- | \\s-?[01])+ )
            ( \( \d [a-z]* \) )
        } {
            $1 . '\f(BS' . $2 . '\f(BE\|' . $3
        }egx;
    }

    # Convert simple Perl variable references to a fixed-width font.  Be
    # careful not to convert functions, though; there are too many subtleties
    # with them to want to perform this transformation.
    if ($$self{MAGIC_VARS}) {
        s{
           ( ^ | \s+ )
           ( [\$\@%] [\w:]+ )
           (?! \( )
        } {
            $1 . '\f(FS' . $2 . '\f(FE'
        }egx;
    }

    # Fix up double quotes.  Unfortunately, we miss this transformation if the
    # quoted text contains any code with formatting codes and there's not much
    # we can effectively do about that, which makes it somewhat unclear if
    # this is really a good idea.
    s{ \" ([^\"]+) \" } { '\*(L"' . $1 . '\*(R"' }egx;

    # Make C++ into \*(C+, which is a squinched version.
    if ($$self{MAGIC_CPP}) {
        s{ \b C\+\+ } {\\*\(C+}gx;
    }

    # Done.
    DEBUG > 5 and print "   Guesswork returning [$_]\n";
    return $_;
}

##############################################################################
# Output
##############################################################################

# When building up the *roff code, we don't use real *roff fonts.  Instead, we
# embed font codes of the form \f(<font>[SE] where <font> is one of B, I, or
# F, S stands for start, and E stands for end.  This method turns these into
# the right start and end codes.
#
# We add this level of complexity because the old pod2man didn't get code like
# B<someI<thing> else> right; after I<> it switched back to normal text rather
# than bold.  We take care of this by using variables that state whether bold,
# italic, or fixed are turned on as a combined pointer to our current font
# sequence, and set each to the number of current nestings of start tags for
# that font.
#
# \fP changes to the previous font, but only one previous font is kept.  We
# don't know what the outside level font is; normally it's R, but if we're
# inside a heading it could be something else.  So arrange things so that the
# outside font is always the "previous" font and end with \fP instead of \fR.
# Idea from Zack Weinberg.
sub mapfonts {
    my ($self, $text) = @_;
    my ($fixed, $bold, $italic) = (0, 0, 0);
    my %magic = (F => \$fixed, B => \$bold, I => \$italic);
    my $last = '\fR';
    $text =~ s<
        \\f\((.)(.)
    > <
        my $sequence = '';
        my $f;
        if ($last ne '\fR') { $sequence = '\fP' }
        ${ $magic{$1} } += ($2 eq 'S') ? 1 : -1;
        $f = $$self{FONTS}{ ($fixed && 1) . ($bold && 1) . ($italic && 1) };
        if ($f eq $last) {
            '';
        } else {
            if ($f ne '\fR') { $sequence .= $f }
            $last = $f;
            $sequence;
        }
    >gxe;
    return $text;
}

# Unfortunately, there is a bug in Solaris 2.6 nroff (not present in GNU
# groff) where the sequence \fB\fP\f(CW\fP leaves the font set to B rather
# than R, presumably because \f(CW doesn't actually do a font change.  To work
# around this, use a separate textmapfonts for text blocks where the default
# font is always R and only use the smart mapfonts for headings.
sub textmapfonts {
    my ($self, $text) = @_;
    my ($fixed, $bold, $italic) = (0, 0, 0);
    my %magic = (F => \$fixed, B => \$bold, I => \$italic);
    $text =~ s<
        \\f\((.)(.)
    > <
        ${ $magic{$1} } += ($2 eq 'S') ? 1 : -1;
        $$self{FONTS}{ ($fixed && 1) . ($bold && 1) . ($italic && 1) };
    >gxe;
    return $text;
}

# Given a command and a single argument that may or may not contain double
# quotes, handle double-quote formatting for it.  If there are no double
# quotes, just return the command followed by the argument in double quotes.
# If there are double quotes, use an if statement to test for nroff, and for
# nroff output the command followed by the argument in double quotes with
# embedded double quotes doubled.  For other formatters, remap paired double
# quotes to LQUOTE and RQUOTE.
sub switchquotes {
    my ($self, $command, $text, $extra) = @_;
    $text =~ s/\\\*\([LR]\"/\"/g;

    # We also have to deal with \*C` and \*C', which are used to add the
    # quotes around C<> text, since they may expand to " and if they do this
    # confuses the .SH macros and the like no end.  Expand them ourselves.
    # Also separate troff from nroff if there are any fixed-width fonts in use
    # to work around problems with Solaris nroff.
    my $c_is_quote = ($$self{LQUOTE} =~ /\"/) || ($$self{RQUOTE} =~ /\"/);
    my $fixedpat = join '|', @{ $$self{FONTS} }{'100', '101', '110', '111'};
    $fixedpat =~ s/\\/\\\\/g;
    $fixedpat =~ s/\(/\\\(/g;
    if ($text =~ m/\"/ || $text =~ m/$fixedpat/) {
        $text =~ s/\"/\"\"/g;
        my $nroff = $text;
        my $troff = $text;
        $troff =~ s/\"\"([^\"]*)\"\"/\`\`$1\'\'/g;
        if ($c_is_quote and $text =~ m/\\\*\(C[\'\`]/) {
            $nroff =~ s/\\\*\(C\`/$$self{LQUOTE}/g;
            $nroff =~ s/\\\*\(C\'/$$self{RQUOTE}/g;
            $troff =~ s/\\\*\(C[\'\`]//g;
        }
        $nroff = qq("$nroff") . ($extra ? " $extra" : '');
        $troff = qq("$troff") . ($extra ? " $extra" : '');

        # Work around the Solaris nroff bug where \f(CW\fP leaves the font set
        # to Roman rather than the actual previous font when used in headings.
        # troff output may still be broken, but at least we can fix nroff by
        # just switching the font changes to the non-fixed versions.
        my $font_end = "(?:\\f[PR]|\Q$$self{FONTS}{100}\E)";
        $nroff =~ s/\Q$$self{FONTS}{100}\E(.*?)\\f([PR])/$1/g;
        $nroff =~ s/\Q$$self{FONTS}{101}\E(.*?)$font_end/\\fI$1\\fP/g;
        $nroff =~ s/\Q$$self{FONTS}{110}\E(.*?)$font_end/\\fB$1\\fP/g;
        $nroff =~ s/\Q$$self{FONTS}{111}\E(.*?)$font_end/\\f\(BI$1\\fP/g;

        # Now finally output the command.  Bother with .ie only if the nroff
        # and troff output aren't the same.
        if ($nroff ne $troff) {
            return ".ie n $command $nroff\n.el $command $troff\n";
        } else {
            return "$command $nroff\n";
        }
    } else {
        $text = qq("$text") . ($extra ? " $extra" : '');
        return "$command $text\n";
    }
}

# Protect leading quotes and periods against interpretation as commands.  Also
# protect anything starting with a backslash, since it could expand or hide
# something that *roff would interpret as a command.  This is overkill, but
# it's much simpler than trying to parse *roff here.
sub protect {
    my ($self, $text) = @_;
    $text =~ s/^([.\'\\])/\\&$1/mg;
    return $text;
}

# Make vertical whitespace if NEEDSPACE is set, appropriate to the indentation
# level the situation.  This function is needed since in *roff one has to
# create vertical whitespace after paragraphs and between some things, but
# other macros create their own whitespace.  Also close out a sequence of
# repeated =items, since calling makespace means we're about to begin the item
# body.
sub makespace {
    my ($self) = @_;
    $self->output (".PD\n") if $$self{ITEMS} > 1;
    $$self{ITEMS} = 0;
    $self->output ($$self{INDENT} > 0 ? ".Sp\n" : ".PP\n")
        if $$self{NEEDSPACE};
}

# Output any pending index entries, and optionally an index entry given as an
# argument.  Support multiple index entries in X<> separated by slashes, and
# strip special escapes from index entries.
sub outindex {
    my ($self, $section, $index) = @_;
    my @entries = map { split m%\s*/\s*% } @{ $$self{INDEX} };
    return unless ($section || @entries);

    # We're about to output all pending entries, so clear our pending queue.
    $$self{INDEX} = [];

    # Build the output.  Regular index entries are marked Xref, and headings
    # pass in their own section.  Undo some *roff formatting on headings.
    my @output;
    if (@entries) {
        push @output, [ 'Xref', join (' ', @entries) ];
    }
    if ($section) {
        $index =~ s/\\-/-/g;
        $index =~ s/\\(?:s-?\d|.\(..|.)//g;
        push @output, [ $section, $index ];
    }

    # Print out the .IX commands.
    for (@output) {
        my ($type, $entry) = @$_;
        $entry =~ s/\s+/ /g;
        $entry =~ s/\"/\"\"/g;
        $entry =~ s/\\/\\\\/g;
        $self->output (".IX $type " . '"' . $entry . '"' . "\n");
    }
}

# Output some text, without any additional changes.
sub output {
    my ($self, @text) = @_;
    if ($$self{ENCODE}) {
        print { $$self{output_fh} } Encode::encode ('UTF-8', join ('', @text));
    } else {
        print { $$self{output_fh} } @text;
    }
}

##############################################################################
# Document initialization
##############################################################################

# Handle the start of the document.  Here we handle empty documents, as well
# as setting up our basic macros in a preamble and building the page title.
sub start_document {
    my ($self, $attrs) = @_;
    if ($$attrs{contentless} && !$$self{ALWAYS_EMIT_SOMETHING}) {
        DEBUG and print "Document is contentless\n";
        $$self{CONTENTLESS} = 1;
    } else {
        delete $$self{CONTENTLESS};
    }

    # When UTF-8 output is set, check whether our output file handle already
    # has a PerlIO encoding layer set.  If it does not, we'll need to encode
    # our output before printing it (handled in the output() sub).  Wrap the
    # check in an eval to handle versions of Perl without PerlIO.
    #
    # PerlIO::get_layers still requires its argument be a glob, so coerce the
    # file handle to a glob.
    $$self{ENCODE} = 0;
    if ($$self{utf8}) {
        $$self{ENCODE} = 1;
        eval {
            my @options = (output => 1, details => 1);
            my @layers = PerlIO::get_layers (*{$$self{output_fh}}, @options);
            if ($layers[-1] & PerlIO::F_UTF8 ()) {
                $$self{ENCODE} = 0;
            }
        }
    }

    # Determine information for the preamble and then output it unless the
    # document was content-free.
    if (!$$self{CONTENTLESS}) {
        my ($name, $section);
        if (defined $$self{name}) {
            $name = $$self{name};
            $section = $$self{section} || 1;
        } else {
            ($name, $section) = $self->devise_title;
        }
        my $date = defined($$self{date}) ? $$self{date} : $self->devise_date;
        $self->preamble ($name, $section, $date)
            unless $self->bare_output or DEBUG > 9;
    }

    # Initialize a few per-document variables.
    $$self{INDENT}    = 0;      # Current indentation level.
    $$self{INDENTS}   = [];     # Stack of indentations.
    $$self{INDEX}     = [];     # Index keys waiting to be printed.
    $$self{IN_NAME}   = 0;      # Whether processing the NAME section.
    $$self{ITEMS}     = 0;      # The number of consecutive =items.
    $$self{ITEMTYPES} = [];     # Stack of =item types, one per list.
    $$self{SHIFTWAIT} = 0;      # Whether there is a shift waiting.
    $$self{SHIFTS}    = [];     # Stack of .RS shifts.
    $$self{PENDING}   = [[]];   # Pending output.
}

# Handle the end of the document.  This handles dying on POD errors, since
# Pod::Parser currently doesn't.  Otherwise, does nothing but print out a
# final comment at the end of the document under debugging.
sub end_document {
    my ($self) = @_;
    if ($$self{complain_die} && $self->errors_seen) {
        croak ("POD document had syntax errors");
    }
    return if $self->bare_output;
    return if ($$self{CONTENTLESS} && !$$self{ALWAYS_EMIT_SOMETHING});
    $self->output (q(.\" [End document]) . "\n") if DEBUG;
}

# Try to figure out the name and section from the file name and return them as
# a list, returning an empty name and section 1 if we can't find any better
# information.  Uses File::Basename and File::Spec as necessary.
sub devise_title {
    my ($self) = @_;
    my $name = $self->source_filename || '';
    my $section = $$self{section} || 1;
    $section = 3 if (!$$self{section} && $name =~ /\.pm\z/i);
    $name =~ s/\.p(od|[lm])\z//i;

    # If Pod::Parser gave us an IO::File reference as the source file name,
    # convert that to the empty string as well.  Then, if we don't have a
    # valid name, convert it to STDIN.
    #
    # In podlators 4.00 through 4.07, this also produced a warning, but that
    # was surprising to a lot of programs that had expected to be able to pipe
    # POD through pod2man without specifying the name.  In the name of
    # backward compatibility, just quietly set STDIN as the page title.
    if ($name =~ /^IO::File(?:=\w+)\(0x[\da-f]+\)$/i) {
        $name = '';
    }
    if ($name eq '') {
        $name = 'STDIN';
    }

    # If the section isn't 3, then the name defaults to just the basename of
    # the file.
    if ($section !~ /^3/) {
        require File::Basename;
        $name = uc File::Basename::basename ($name);
    } else {
        require File::Spec;
        my ($volume, $dirs, $file) = File::Spec->splitpath ($name);

        # Otherwise, assume we're dealing with a module.  We want to figure
        # out the full module name from the path to the file, but we don't
        # want to include too much of the path into the module name.  Lose
        # anything up to the first of:
        #
        #     */lib/*perl*/         standard or site_perl module
        #     */*perl*/lib/         from -Dprefix=/opt/perl
        #     */*perl*/             random module hierarchy
        #
        # Also strip off a leading site, site_perl, or vendor_perl component,
        # any OS-specific component, and any version number component, and
        # strip off an initial component of "lib" or "blib/lib" since that's
        # what ExtUtils::MakeMaker creates.
        #
        # splitdir requires at least File::Spec 0.8.
        my @dirs = File::Spec->splitdir ($dirs);
        if (@dirs) {
            my $cut = 0;
            my $i;
            for ($i = 0; $i < @dirs; $i++) {
                if ($dirs[$i] =~ /perl/) {
                    $cut = $i + 1;
                    $cut++ if ($dirs[$i + 1] && $dirs[$i + 1] eq 'lib');
                    last;
                }
            }
            if ($cut > 0) {
                splice (@dirs, 0, $cut);
                shift @dirs if ($dirs[0] =~ /^(site|vendor)(_perl)?$/);
                shift @dirs if ($dirs[0] =~ /^[\d.]+$/);
                shift @dirs if ($dirs[0] =~ /^(.*-$^O|$^O-.*|$^O)$/);
            }
            shift @dirs if $dirs[0] eq 'lib';
            splice (@dirs, 0, 2) if ($dirs[0] eq 'blib' && $dirs[1] eq 'lib');
        }

        # Remove empty directories when building the module name; they
        # occur too easily on Unix by doubling slashes.
        $name = join ('::', (grep { $_ ? $_ : () } @dirs), $file);
    }
    return ($name, $section);
}

# Determine the modification date and return that, properly formatted in ISO
# format.
#
# If POD_MAN_DATE is set, that overrides anything else.  This can be used for
# reproducible generation of the same file even if the input file timestamps
# are unpredictable or the POD comes from standard input.
#
# Otherwise, if SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH is set and can be parsed as seconds since
# the UNIX epoch, base the timestamp on that.  See
# <https://reproducible-builds.org/specs/source-date-epoch/>
#
# Otherwise, use the modification date of the input if we can stat it.  Be
# aware that Pod::Simple returns the stringification of the file handle as
# source_filename for input from a file handle, so we'll stat some random ref
# string in that case.  If that fails, instead use the current time.
#
# $self - Pod::Man object, used to get the source file
#
# Returns: YYYY-MM-DD date suitable for the left-hand footer
sub devise_date {
    my ($self) = @_;

    # If POD_MAN_DATE is set, always use it.
    if (defined($ENV{POD_MAN_DATE})) {
        return $ENV{POD_MAN_DATE};
    }

    # If SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH is set and can be parsed, use that.
    my $time;
    if (defined($ENV{SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH}) && $ENV{SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH} !~ /\D/) {
        $time = $ENV{SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH};
    }

    # Otherwise, get the input filename and try to stat it.  If that fails,
    # use the current time.
    if (!defined $time) {
        my $input = $self->source_filename;
        if ($input) {
            $time = (stat($input))[9] || time();
        } else {
            $time = time();
        }
    }

    # Can't use POSIX::strftime(), which uses Fcntl, because MakeMaker uses
    # this and it has to work in the core which can't load dynamic libraries.
    # Use gmtime instead of localtime so that the generated man page does not
    # depend on the local time zone setting and is more reproducible
    my ($year, $month, $day) = (gmtime($time))[5,4,3];
    return sprintf("%04d-%02d-%02d", $year + 1900, $month + 1, $day);
}

# Print out the preamble and the title.  The meaning of the arguments to .TH
# unfortunately vary by system; some systems consider the fourth argument to
# be a "source" and others use it as a version number.  Generally it's just
# presented as the left-side footer, though, so it doesn't matter too much if
# a particular system gives it another interpretation.
#
# The order of date and release used to be reversed in older versions of this
# module, but this order is correct for both Solaris and Linux.
sub preamble {
    my ($self, $name, $section, $date) = @_;
    my $preamble = $self->preamble_template (!$$self{utf8});

    # Build the index line and make sure that it will be syntactically valid.
    my $index = "$name $section";
    $index =~ s/\"/\"\"/g;

    # If name or section contain spaces, quote them (section really never
    # should, but we may as well be cautious).
    for ($name, $section) {
        if (/\s/) {
            s/\"/\"\"/g;
            $_ = '"' . $_ . '"';
        }
    }

    # Double quotes in date, since it will be quoted.
    $date =~ s/\"/\"\"/g;

    # Substitute into the preamble the configuration options.
    $preamble =~ s/\@CFONT\@/$$self{fixed}/;
    $preamble =~ s/\@LQUOTE\@/$$self{LQUOTE}/;
    $preamble =~ s/\@RQUOTE\@/$$self{RQUOTE}/;
    chomp $preamble;

    # Get the version information.
    my $version = $self->version_report;

    # Finally output everything.
    $self->output (<<"----END OF HEADER----");
.\\" Automatically generated by $version
.\\"
.\\" Standard preamble:
.\\" ========================================================================
$preamble
.\\" ========================================================================
.\\"
.IX Title "$index"
.TH $name $section "$date" "$$self{release}" "$$self{center}"
.\\" For nroff, turn off justification.  Always turn off hyphenation; it makes
.\\" way too many mistakes in technical documents.
.if n .ad l
.nh
----END OF HEADER----
    $self->output (".\\\" [End of preamble]\n") if DEBUG;
}

##############################################################################
# Text blocks
##############################################################################

# Handle a basic block of text.  The only tricky part of this is if this is
# the first paragraph of text after an =over, in which case we have to change
# indentations for *roff.
sub cmd_para {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    my $line = $$attrs{start_line};

    # Output the paragraph.  We also have to handle =over without =item.  If
    # there's an =over without =item, SHIFTWAIT will be set, and we need to
    # handle creation of the indent here.  Add the shift to SHIFTS so that it
    # will be cleaned up on =back.
    $self->makespace;
    if ($$self{SHIFTWAIT}) {
        $self->output (".RS $$self{INDENT}\n");
        push (@{ $$self{SHIFTS} }, $$self{INDENT});
        $$self{SHIFTWAIT} = 0;
    }

    # Add the line number for debugging, but not in the NAME section just in
    # case the comment would confuse apropos.
    $self->output (".\\\" [At source line $line]\n")
        if defined ($line) && DEBUG && !$$self{IN_NAME};

    # Force exactly one newline at the end and strip unwanted trailing
    # whitespace at the end, but leave "\ " backslashed space from an S< > at
    # the end of a line.  Reverse the text first, to avoid having to scan the
    # entire paragraph.
    $text = reverse $text;
    $text =~ s/\A\s*?(?= \\|\S|\z)/\n/;
    $text = reverse $text;

    # Output the paragraph.
    $self->output ($self->protect ($self->textmapfonts ($text)));
    $self->outindex;
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    return '';
}

# Handle a verbatim paragraph.  Put a null token at the beginning of each line
# to protect against commands and wrap in .Vb/.Ve (which we define in our
# prelude).
sub cmd_verbatim {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;

    # Ignore an empty verbatim paragraph.
    return unless $text =~ /\S/;

    # Force exactly one newline at the end and strip unwanted trailing
    # whitespace at the end.  Reverse the text first, to avoid having to scan
    # the entire paragraph.
    $text = reverse $text;
    $text =~ s/\A\s*/\n/;
    $text = reverse $text;

    # Get a count of the number of lines before the first blank line, which
    # we'll pass to .Vb as its parameter.  This tells *roff to keep that many
    # lines together.  We don't want to tell *roff to keep huge blocks
    # together.
    my @lines = split (/\n/, $text);
    my $unbroken = 0;
    for (@lines) {
        last if /^\s*$/;
        $unbroken++;
    }
    $unbroken = 10 if ($unbroken > 12 && !$$self{MAGIC_VNOPAGEBREAK_LIMIT});

    # Prepend a null token to each line.
    $text =~ s/^/\\&/gm;

    # Output the results.
    $self->makespace;
    $self->output (".Vb $unbroken\n$text.Ve\n");
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    return '';
}

# Handle literal text (produced by =for and similar constructs).  Just output
# it with the minimum of changes.
sub cmd_data {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    $text =~ s/^\n+//;
    $text =~ s/\n{0,2}$/\n/;
    $self->output ($text);
    return '';
}

##############################################################################
# Headings
##############################################################################

# Common code for all headings.  This is called before the actual heading is
# output.  It returns the cleaned up heading text (putting the heading all on
# one line) and may do other things, like closing bad =item blocks.
sub heading_common {
    my ($self, $text, $line) = @_;
    $text =~ s/\s+$//;
    $text =~ s/\s*\n\s*/ /g;

    # This should never happen; it means that we have a heading after =item
    # without an intervening =back.  But just in case, handle it anyway.
    if ($$self{ITEMS} > 1) {
        $$self{ITEMS} = 0;
        $self->output (".PD\n");
    }

    # Output the current source line.
    $self->output ( ".\\\" [At source line $line]\n" )
        if defined ($line) && DEBUG;
    return $text;
}

# First level heading.  We can't output .IX in the NAME section due to a bug
# in some versions of catman, so don't output a .IX for that section.  .SH
# already uses small caps, so remove \s0 and \s-1.  Maintain IN_NAME as
# appropriate.
sub cmd_head1 {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    $text =~ s/\\s-?\d//g;
    $text = $self->heading_common ($text, $$attrs{start_line});
    my $isname = ($text eq 'NAME' || $text =~ /\(NAME\)/);
    $self->output ($self->switchquotes ('.SH', $self->mapfonts ($text)));
    $self->outindex ('Header', $text) unless $isname;
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 0;
    $$self{IN_NAME} = $isname;
    return '';
}

# Second level heading.
sub cmd_head2 {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    $text = $self->heading_common ($text, $$attrs{start_line});
    $self->output ($self->switchquotes ('.SS', $self->mapfonts ($text)));
    $self->outindex ('Subsection', $text);
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 0;
    return '';
}

# Third level heading.  *roff doesn't have this concept, so just put the
# heading in italics as a normal paragraph.
sub cmd_head3 {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    $text = $self->heading_common ($text, $$attrs{start_line});
    $self->makespace;
    $self->output ($self->textmapfonts ('\f(IS' . $text . '\f(IE') . "\n");
    $self->outindex ('Subsection', $text);
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    return '';
}

# Fourth level heading.  *roff doesn't have this concept, so just put the
# heading as a normal paragraph.
sub cmd_head4 {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    $text = $self->heading_common ($text, $$attrs{start_line});
    $self->makespace;
    $self->output ($self->textmapfonts ($text) . "\n");
    $self->outindex ('Subsection', $text);
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    return '';
}

##############################################################################
# Formatting codes
##############################################################################

# All of the formatting codes that aren't handled internally by the parser,
# other than L<> and X<>.
sub cmd_b { return $_[0]->{IN_NAME} ? $_[2] : '\f(BS' . $_[2] . '\f(BE' }
sub cmd_i { return $_[0]->{IN_NAME} ? $_[2] : '\f(IS' . $_[2] . '\f(IE' }
sub cmd_f { return $_[0]->{IN_NAME} ? $_[2] : '\f(IS' . $_[2] . '\f(IE' }
sub cmd_c { return $_[0]->quote_literal ($_[2]) }

# Index entries are just added to the pending entries.
sub cmd_x {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    push (@{ $$self{INDEX} }, $text);
    return '';
}

# Links reduce to the text that we're given, wrapped in angle brackets if it's
# a URL, followed by the URL.  We take an option to suppress the URL if anchor
# text is given.  We need to format the "to" value of the link before
# comparing it to the text since we may escape hyphens.
sub cmd_l {
    my ($self, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    if ($$attrs{type} eq 'url') {
        my $to = $$attrs{to};
        if (defined $to) {
            my $tag = $$self{PENDING}[-1];
            $to = $self->format_text ($$tag[1], $to);
        }
        if (not defined ($to) or $to eq $text) {
            return "<$text>";
        } elsif ($$self{nourls}) {
            return $text;
        } else {
            return "$text <$$attrs{to}>";
        }
    } else {
        return $text;
    }
}

##############################################################################
# List handling
##############################################################################

# Handle the beginning of an =over block.  Takes the type of the block as the
# first argument, and then the attr hash.  This is called by the handlers for
# the four different types of lists (bullet, number, text, and block).
sub over_common_start {
    my ($self, $type, $attrs) = @_;
    my $line = $$attrs{start_line};
    my $indent = $$attrs{indent};
    DEBUG > 3 and print " Starting =over $type (line $line, indent ",
        ($indent || '?'), "\n";

    # Find the indentation level.
    unless (defined ($indent) && $indent =~ /^[-+]?\d{1,4}\s*$/) {
        $indent = $$self{indent};
    }

    # If we've gotten multiple indentations in a row, we need to emit the
    # pending indentation for the last level that we saw and haven't acted on
    # yet.  SHIFTS is the stack of indentations that we've actually emitted
    # code for.
    if (@{ $$self{SHIFTS} } < @{ $$self{INDENTS} }) {
        $self->output (".RS $$self{INDENT}\n");
        push (@{ $$self{SHIFTS} }, $$self{INDENT});
    }

    # Now, do record-keeping.  INDENTS is a stack of indentations that we've
    # seen so far, and INDENT is the current level of indentation.  ITEMTYPES
    # is a stack of list types that we've seen.
    push (@{ $$self{INDENTS} }, $$self{INDENT});
    push (@{ $$self{ITEMTYPES} }, $type);
    $$self{INDENT} = $indent + 0;
    $$self{SHIFTWAIT} = 1;
}

# End an =over block.  Takes no options other than the class pointer.
# Normally, once we close a block and therefore remove something from INDENTS,
# INDENTS will now be longer than SHIFTS, indicating that we also need to emit
# *roff code to close the indent.  This isn't *always* true, depending on the
# circumstance.  If we're still inside an indentation, we need to emit another
# .RE and then a new .RS to unconfuse *roff.
sub over_common_end {
    my ($self) = @_;
    DEBUG > 3 and print " Ending =over\n";
    $$self{INDENT} = pop @{ $$self{INDENTS} };
    pop @{ $$self{ITEMTYPES} };

    # If we emitted code for that indentation, end it.
    if (@{ $$self{SHIFTS} } > @{ $$self{INDENTS} }) {
        $self->output (".RE\n");
        pop @{ $$self{SHIFTS} };
    }

    # If we're still in an indentation, *roff will have now lost track of the
    # right depth of that indentation, so fix that.
    if (@{ $$self{INDENTS} } > 0) {
        $self->output (".RE\n");
        $self->output (".RS $$self{INDENT}\n");
    }
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    $$self{SHIFTWAIT} = 0;
}

# Dispatch the start and end calls as appropriate.
sub start_over_bullet { my $s = shift; $s->over_common_start ('bullet', @_) }
sub start_over_number { my $s = shift; $s->over_common_start ('number', @_) }
sub start_over_text   { my $s = shift; $s->over_common_start ('text',   @_) }
sub start_over_block  { my $s = shift; $s->over_common_start ('block',  @_) }
sub end_over_bullet { $_[0]->over_common_end }
sub end_over_number { $_[0]->over_common_end }
sub end_over_text   { $_[0]->over_common_end }
sub end_over_block  { $_[0]->over_common_end }

# The common handler for all item commands.  Takes the type of the item, the
# attributes, and then the text of the item.
#
# Emit an index entry for anything that's interesting, but don't emit index
# entries for things like bullets and numbers.  Newlines in an item title are
# turned into spaces since *roff can't handle them embedded.
sub item_common {
    my ($self, $type, $attrs, $text) = @_;
    my $line = $$attrs{start_line};
    DEBUG > 3 and print "  $type item (line $line): $text\n";

    # Clean up the text.  We want to end up with two variables, one ($text)
    # which contains any body text after taking out the item portion, and
    # another ($item) which contains the actual item text.
    $text =~ s/\s+$//;
    my ($item, $index);
    if ($type eq 'bullet') {
        $item = "\\\(bu";
        $text =~ s/\n*$/\n/;
    } elsif ($type eq 'number') {
        $item = $$attrs{number} . '.';
    } else {
        $item = $text;
        $item =~ s/\s*\n\s*/ /g;
        $text = '';
        $index = $item if ($item =~ /\w/);
    }

    # Take care of the indentation.  If shifts and indents are equal, close
    # the top shift, since we're about to create an indentation with .IP.
    # Also output .PD 0 to turn off spacing between items if this item is
    # directly following another one.  We only have to do that once for a
    # whole chain of items so do it for the second item in the change.  Note
    # that makespace is what undoes this.
    if (@{ $$self{SHIFTS} } == @{ $$self{INDENTS} }) {
        $self->output (".RE\n");
        pop @{ $$self{SHIFTS} };
    }
    $self->output (".PD 0\n") if ($$self{ITEMS} == 1);

    # Now, output the item tag itself.
    $item = $self->textmapfonts ($item);
    $self->output ($self->switchquotes ('.IP', $item, $$self{INDENT}));
    $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 0;
    $$self{ITEMS}++;
    $$self{SHIFTWAIT} = 0;

    # If body text for this item was included, go ahead and output that now.
    if ($text) {
        $text =~ s/\s*$/\n/;
        $self->makespace;
        $self->output ($self->protect ($self->textmapfonts ($text)));
        $$self{NEEDSPACE} = 1;
    }
    $self->outindex ($index ? ('Item', $index) : ());
}

# Dispatch the item commands to the appropriate place.
sub cmd_item_bullet { my $self = shift; $self->item_common ('bullet', @_) }
sub cmd_item_number { my $self = shift; $self->item_common ('number', @_) }
sub cmd_item_text   { my $self = shift; $self->item_common ('text',   @_) }
sub cmd_item_block  { my $self = shift; $self->item_common ('block',  @_) }

##############################################################################
# Backward compatibility
##############################################################################

# Reset the underlying Pod::Simple object between calls to parse_from_file so
# that the same object can be reused to convert multiple pages.
sub parse_from_file {
    my $self = shift;
    $self->reinit;

    # Fake the old cutting option to Pod::Parser.  This fiddles with internal
    # Pod::Simple state and is quite ugly; we need a better approach.
    if (ref ($_[0]) eq 'HASH') {
        my $opts = shift @_;
        if (defined ($$opts{-cutting}) && !$$opts{-cutting}) {
            $$self{in_pod} = 1;
            $$self{last_was_blank} = 1;
        }
    }

    # Do the work.
    my $retval = $self->SUPER::parse_from_file (@_);

    # Flush output, since Pod::Simple doesn't do this.  Ideally we should also
    # close the file descriptor if we had to open one, but we can't easily
    # figure this out.
    my $fh = $self->output_fh ();
    my $oldfh = select $fh;
    my $oldflush = $|;
    $| = 1;
    print $fh '';
    $| = $oldflush;
    select $oldfh;
    return $retval;
}

# Pod::Simple failed to provide this backward compatibility function, so
# implement it ourselves.  File handles are one of the inputs that
# parse_from_file supports.
sub parse_from_filehandle {
    my $self = shift;
    return $self->parse_from_file (@_);
}

# Pod::Simple's parse_file doesn't set output_fh.  Wrap the call and do so
# ourself unless it was already set by the caller, since our documentation has
# always said that this should work.
sub parse_file {
    my ($self, $in) = @_;
    unless (defined $$self{output_fh}) {
        $self->output_fh (\*STDOUT);
    }
    return $self->SUPER::parse_file ($in);
}

# Do the same for parse_lines, just to be polite.  Pod::Simple's man page
# implies that the caller is responsible for setting this, but I don't see any
# reason not to set a default.
sub parse_lines {
    my ($self, @lines) = @_;
    unless (defined $$self{output_fh}) {
        $self->output_fh (\*STDOUT);
    }
    return $self->SUPER::parse_lines (@lines);
}

# Likewise for parse_string_document.
sub parse_string_document {
    my ($self, $doc) = @_;
    unless (defined $$self{output_fh}) {
        $self->output_fh (\*STDOUT);
    }
    return $self->SUPER::parse_string_document ($doc);
}

##############################################################################
# Translation tables
##############################################################################

# The following table is adapted from Tom Christiansen's pod2man.  It assumes
# that the standard preamble has already been printed, since that's what
# defines all of the accent marks.  We really want to do something better than
# this when *roff actually supports other character sets itself, since these
# results are pretty poor.
#
# This only works in an ASCII world.  What to do in a non-ASCII world is very
# unclear -- hopefully we can assume UTF-8 and just leave well enough alone.
@ESCAPES{0xA0 .. 0xFF} = (
    "\\ ", undef, undef, undef,            undef, undef, undef, undef,
    undef, undef, undef, undef,            undef, "\\%", undef, undef,

    undef, undef, undef, undef,            undef, undef, undef, undef,
    undef, undef, undef, undef,            undef, undef, undef, undef,

    "A\\*`",  "A\\*'", "A\\*^", "A\\*~",   "A\\*:", "A\\*o", "\\*(Ae", "C\\*,",
    "E\\*`",  "E\\*'", "E\\*^", "E\\*:",   "I\\*`", "I\\*'", "I\\*^",  "I\\*:",

    "\\*(D-", "N\\*~", "O\\*`", "O\\*'",   "O\\*^", "O\\*~", "O\\*:",  undef,
    "O\\*/",  "U\\*`", "U\\*'", "U\\*^",   "U\\*:", "Y\\*'", "\\*(Th", "\\*8",

    "a\\*`",  "a\\*'", "a\\*^", "a\\*~",   "a\\*:", "a\\*o", "\\*(ae", "c\\*,",
    "e\\*`",  "e\\*'", "e\\*^", "e\\*:",   "i\\*`", "i\\*'", "i\\*^",  "i\\*:",

    "\\*(d-", "n\\*~", "o\\*`", "o\\*'",   "o\\*^", "o\\*~", "o\\*:",  undef,
    "o\\*/" , "u\\*`", "u\\*'", "u\\*^",   "u\\*:", "y\\*'", "\\*(th", "y\\*:",
) if ASCII;

##############################################################################
# Premable
##############################################################################

# The following is the static preamble which starts all *roff output we
# generate.  Most is static except for the font to use as a fixed-width font,
# which is designed by @CFONT@, and the left and right quotes to use for C<>
# text, designated by @LQOUTE@ and @RQUOTE@.  However, the second part, which
# defines the accent marks, is only used if $escapes is set to true.
sub preamble_template {
    my ($self, $accents) = @_;
    my $preamble = <<'----END OF PREAMBLE----';
.de Sp \" Vertical space (when we can't use .PP)
.if t .sp .5v
.if n .sp
..
.de Vb \" Begin verbatim text
.ft @CFONT@
.nf
.ne \\$1
..
.de Ve \" End verbatim text
.ft R
.fi
..
.\" Set up some character translations and predefined strings.  \*(-- will
.\" give an unbreakable dash, \*(PI will give pi, \*(L" will give a left
.\" double quote, and \*(R" will give a right double quote.  \*(C+ will
.\" give a nicer C++.  Capital omega is used to do unbreakable dashes and
.\" therefore won't be available.  \*(C` and \*(C' expand to `' in nroff,
.\" nothing in troff, for use with C<>.
.tr \(*W-
.ds C+ C\v'-.1v'\h'-1p'\s-2+\h'-1p'+\s0\v'.1v'\h'-1p'
.ie n \{\
.    ds -- \(*W-
.    ds PI pi
.    if (\n(.H=4u)&(1m=24u) .ds -- \(*W\h'-12u'\(*W\h'-12u'-\" diablo 10 pitch
.    if (\n(.H=4u)&(1m=20u) .ds -- \(*W\h'-12u'\(*W\h'-8u'-\"  diablo 12 pitch
.    ds L" ""
.    ds R" ""
.    ds C` @LQUOTE@
.    ds C' @RQUOTE@
'br\}
.el\{\
.    ds -- \|\(em\|
.    ds PI \(*p
.    ds L" ``
.    ds R" ''
.    ds C`
.    ds C'
'br\}
.\"
.\" Escape single quotes in literal strings from groff's Unicode transform.
.ie \n(.g .ds Aq \(aq
.el       .ds Aq '
.\"
.\" If the F register is >0, we'll generate index entries on stderr for
.\" titles (.TH), headers (.SH), subsections (.SS), items (.Ip), and index
.\" entries marked with X<> in POD.  Of course, you'll have to process the
.\" output yourself in some meaningful fashion.
.\"
.\" Avoid warning from groff about undefined register 'F'.
.de IX
..
.nr rF 0
.if \n(.g .if rF .nr rF 1
.if (\n(rF:(\n(.g==0)) \{\
.    if \nF \{\
.        de IX
.        tm Index:\\$1\t\\n%\t"\\$2"
..
.        if !\nF==2 \{\
.            nr % 0
.            nr F 2
.        \}
.    \}
.\}
.rr rF
----END OF PREAMBLE----
#'# for cperl-mode

    if ($accents) {
        $preamble .= <<'----END OF PREAMBLE----'
.\"
.\" Accent mark definitions (@(#)ms.acc 1.5 88/02/08 SMI; from UCB 4.2).
.\" Fear.  Run.  Save yourself.  No user-serviceable parts.
.    \" fudge factors for nroff and troff
.if n \{\
.    ds #H 0
.    ds #V .8m
.    ds #F .3m
.    ds #[ \f1
.    ds #] \fP
.\}
.if t \{\
.    ds #H ((1u-(\\\\n(.fu%2u))*.13m)
.    ds #V .6m
.    ds #F 0
.    ds #[ \&
.    ds #] \&
.\}
.    \" simple accents for nroff and troff
.if n \{\
.    ds ' \&
.    ds ` \&
.    ds ^ \&
.    ds , \&
.    ds ~ ~
.    ds /
.\}
.if t \{\
.    ds ' \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*8/10-\*(#H)'\'\h"|\\n:u"
.    ds ` \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*8/10-\*(#H)'\`\h'|\\n:u'
.    ds ^ \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*10/11-\*(#H)'^\h'|\\n:u'
.    ds , \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*8/10)',\h'|\\n:u'
.    ds ~ \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu-\*(#H-.1m)'~\h'|\\n:u'
.    ds / \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*8/10-\*(#H)'\z\(sl\h'|\\n:u'
.\}
.    \" troff and (daisy-wheel) nroff accents
.ds : \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*8/10-\*(#H+.1m+\*(#F)'\v'-\*(#V'\z.\h'.2m+\*(#F'.\h'|\\n:u'\v'\*(#V'
.ds 8 \h'\*(#H'\(*b\h'-\*(#H'
.ds o \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu+\w'\(de'u-\*(#H)/2u'\v'-.3n'\*(#[\z\(de\v'.3n'\h'|\\n:u'\*(#]
.ds d- \h'\*(#H'\(pd\h'-\w'~'u'\v'-.25m'\f2\(hy\fP\v'.25m'\h'-\*(#H'
.ds D- D\\k:\h'-\w'D'u'\v'-.11m'\z\(hy\v'.11m'\h'|\\n:u'
.ds th \*(#[\v'.3m'\s+1I\s-1\v'-.3m'\h'-(\w'I'u*2/3)'\s-1o\s+1\*(#]
.ds Th \*(#[\s+2I\s-2\h'-\w'I'u*3/5'\v'-.3m'o\v'.3m'\*(#]
.ds ae a\h'-(\w'a'u*4/10)'e
.ds Ae A\h'-(\w'A'u*4/10)'E
.    \" corrections for vroff
.if v .ds ~ \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*9/10-\*(#H)'\s-2\u~\d\s+2\h'|\\n:u'
.if v .ds ^ \\k:\h'-(\\n(.wu*10/11-\*(#H)'\v'-.4m'^\v'.4m'\h'|\\n:u'
.    \" for low resolution devices (crt and lpr)
.if \n(.H>23 .if \n(.V>19 \
\{\
.    ds : e
.    ds 8 ss
.    ds o a
.    ds d- d\h'-1'\(ga
.    ds D- D\h'-1'\(hy
.    ds th \o'bp'
.    ds Th \o'LP'
.    ds ae ae
.    ds Ae AE
.\}
.rm #[ #] #H #V #F C
----END OF PREAMBLE----
#`# for cperl-mode
    }
    return $preamble;
}

##############################################################################
# Module return value and documentation
##############################################################################

1;
__END__

=for stopwords
en em ALLCAPS teeny fixedbold fixeditalic fixedbolditalic stderr utf8 UTF-8
Allbery Sean Burke Ossanna Solaris formatters troff uppercased Christiansen
nourls parsers Kernighan lquote rquote

=head1 NAME

Pod::Man - Convert POD data to formatted *roff input

=head1 SYNOPSIS

    use Pod::Man;
    my $parser = Pod::Man->new (release => $VERSION, section => 8);

    # Read POD from STDIN and write to STDOUT.
    $parser->parse_file (\*STDIN);

    # Read POD from file.pod and write to file.1.
    $parser->parse_from_file ('file.pod', 'file.1');

=head1 DESCRIPTION

Pod::Man is a module to convert documentation in the POD format (the
preferred language for documenting Perl) into *roff input using the man
macro set.  The resulting *roff code is suitable for display on a terminal
using L<nroff(1)>, normally via L<man(1)>, or printing using L<troff(1)>.
It is conventionally invoked using the driver script B<pod2man>, but it can
also be used directly.

As a derived class from Pod::Simple, Pod::Man supports the same methods and
interfaces.  See L<Pod::Simple> for all the details.

new() can take options, in the form of key/value pairs that control the
behavior of the parser.  See below for details.

If no options are given, Pod::Man uses the name of the input file with any
trailing C<.pod>, C<.pm>, or C<.pl> stripped as the man page title, to
section 1 unless the file ended in C<.pm> in which case it defaults to
section 3, to a centered title of "User Contributed Perl Documentation", to
a centered footer of the Perl version it is run with, and to a left-hand
footer of the modification date of its input (or the current date if given
C<STDIN> for input).

Pod::Man assumes that your *roff formatters have a fixed-width font named
C<CW>.  If yours is called something else (like C<CR>), use the C<fixed>
option to specify it.  This generally only matters for troff output for
printing.  Similarly, you can set the fonts used for bold, italic, and
bold italic fixed-width output.

Besides the obvious pod conversions, Pod::Man also takes care of
formatting func(), func(3), and simple variable references like $foo or
@bar so you don't have to use code escapes for them; complex expressions
like C<$fred{'stuff'}> will still need to be escaped, though.  It also
translates dashes that aren't used as hyphens into en dashes, makes long
dashes--like this--into proper em dashes, fixes "paired quotes," makes C++
look right, puts a little space between double underscores, makes ALLCAPS
a teeny bit smaller in B<troff>, and escapes stuff that *roff treats as
special so that you don't have to.

The recognized options to new() are as follows.  All options take a single
argument.

=over 4

=item center

Sets the centered page header for the C<.TH> macro.  The default, if this
option is not specified, is "User Contributed Perl Documentation".

=item date

Sets the left-hand footer for the C<.TH> macro.  If this option is not set,
the contents of the environment variable POD_MAN_DATE, if set, will be used.
Failing that, the value of SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH, the modification date of the
input file, or the current time if stat() can't find that file (which will be
the case if the input is from C<STDIN>) will be used.  If obtained from the
file modification date or the current time, the date will be formatted as
C<YYYY-MM-DD> and will be based on UTC (so that the output will be
reproducible regardless of local time zone).

=item errors

How to report errors.  C<die> says to throw an exception on any POD
formatting error.  C<stderr> says to report errors on standard error, but
not to throw an exception.  C<pod> says to include a POD ERRORS section
in the resulting documentation summarizing the errors.  C<none> ignores
POD errors entirely, as much as possible.

The default is C<pod>.

=item fixed

The fixed-width font to use for verbatim text and code.  Defaults to
C<CW>.  Some systems may want C<CR> instead.  Only matters for B<troff>
output.

=item fixedbold

Bold version of the fixed-width font.  Defaults to C<CB>.  Only matters
for B<troff> output.

=item fixeditalic

Italic version of the fixed-width font (actually, something of a misnomer,
since most fixed-width fonts only have an oblique version, not an italic
version).  Defaults to C<CI>.  Only matters for B<troff> output.

=item fixedbolditalic

Bold italic (probably actually oblique) version of the fixed-width font.
Pod::Man doesn't assume you have this, and defaults to C<CB>.  Some
systems (such as Solaris) have this font available as C<CX>.  Only matters
for B<troff> output.

=item lquote

=item rquote

Sets the quote marks used to surround CE<lt>> text.  C<lquote> sets the
left quote mark and C<rquote> sets the right quote mark.  Either may also
be set to the special value C<none>, in which case no quote mark is added
on that side of CE<lt>> text (but the font is still changed for troff
output).

Also see the C<quotes> option, which can be used to set both quotes at once.
If both C<quotes> and one of the other options is set, C<lquote> or C<rquote>
overrides C<quotes>.

=item name

Set the name of the manual page for the C<.TH> macro.  Without this
option, the manual name is set to the uppercased base name of the file
being converted unless the manual section is 3, in which case the path is
parsed to see if it is a Perl module path.  If it is, a path like
C<.../lib/Pod/Man.pm> is converted into a name like C<Pod::Man>.  This
option, if given, overrides any automatic determination of the name.

If generating a manual page from standard input, the name will be set to
C<STDIN> if this option is not provided.  Providing this option is strongly
recommended to set a meaningful manual page name.

=item nourls

Normally, LZ<><> formatting codes with a URL but anchor text are formatted
to show both the anchor text and the URL.  In other words:

    L<foo|http://example.com/>

is formatted as:

    foo <http://example.com/>

This option, if set to a true value, suppresses the URL when anchor text
is given, so this example would be formatted as just C<foo>.  This can
produce less cluttered output in cases where the URLs are not particularly
important.

=item quotes

Sets the quote marks used to surround CE<lt>> text.  If the value is a
single character, it is used as both the left and right quote.  Otherwise,
it is split in half, and the first half of the string is used as the left
quote and the second is used as the right quote.

This may also be set to the special value C<none>, in which case no quote
marks are added around CE<lt>> text (but the font is still changed for troff
output).

Also see the C<lquote> and C<rquote> options, which can be used to set the
left and right quotes independently.  If both C<quotes> and one of the other
options is set, C<lquote> or C<rquote> overrides C<quotes>.

=item release

Set the centered footer for the C<.TH> macro.  By default, this is set to
the version of Perl you run Pod::Man under.  Setting this to the empty
string will cause some *roff implementations to use the system default
value.

Note that some system C<an> macro sets assume that the centered footer
will be a modification date and will prepend something like "Last
modified: ".  If this is the case for your target system, you may want to
set C<release> to the last modified date and C<date> to the version
number.

=item section

Set the section for the C<.TH> macro.  The standard section numbering
convention is to use 1 for user commands, 2 for system calls, 3 for
functions, 4 for devices, 5 for file formats, 6 for games, 7 for
miscellaneous information, and 8 for administrator commands.  There is a lot
of variation here, however; some systems (like Solaris) use 4 for file
formats, 5 for miscellaneous information, and 7 for devices.  Still others
use 1m instead of 8, or some mix of both.  About the only section numbers
that are reliably consistent are 1, 2, and 3.

By default, section 1 will be used unless the file ends in C<.pm> in which
case section 3 will be selected.

=item stderr

Send error messages about invalid POD to standard error instead of
appending a POD ERRORS section to the generated *roff output.  This is
equivalent to setting C<errors> to C<stderr> if C<errors> is not already
set.  It is supported for backward compatibility.

=item utf8

By default, Pod::Man produces the most conservative possible *roff output
to try to ensure that it will work with as many different *roff
implementations as possible.  Many *roff implementations cannot handle
non-ASCII characters, so this means all non-ASCII characters are converted
either to a *roff escape sequence that tries to create a properly accented
character (at least for troff output) or to C<X>.

If this option is set, Pod::Man will instead output UTF-8.  If your *roff
implementation can handle it, this is the best output format to use and
avoids corruption of documents containing non-ASCII characters.  However,
be warned that *roff source with literal UTF-8 characters is not supported
by many implementations and may even result in segfaults and other bad
behavior.

Be aware that, when using this option, the input encoding of your POD
source should be properly declared unless it's US-ASCII.  Pod::Simple will
attempt to guess the encoding and may be successful if it's Latin-1 or
UTF-8, but it will produce warnings.  Use the C<=encoding> command to
declare the encoding.  See L<perlpod(1)> for more information.

=back

The standard Pod::Simple method parse_file() takes one argument naming the
POD file to read from.  By default, the output is sent to C<STDOUT>, but
this can be changed with the output_fh() method.

The standard Pod::Simple method parse_from_file() takes up to two
arguments, the first being the input file to read POD from and the second
being the file to write the formatted output to.

You can also call parse_lines() to parse an array of lines or
parse_string_document() to parse a document already in memory.  As with
parse_file(), parse_lines() and parse_string_document() default to sending
their output to C<STDOUT> unless changed with the output_fh() method.

To put the output from any parse method into a string instead of a file
handle, call the output_string() method instead of output_fh().

See L<Pod::Simple> for more specific details on the methods available to
all derived parsers.

=head1 DIAGNOSTICS

=over 4

=item roff font should be 1 or 2 chars, not "%s"

(F) You specified a *roff font (using C<fixed>, C<fixedbold>, etc.) that
wasn't either one or two characters.  Pod::Man doesn't support *roff fonts
longer than two characters, although some *roff extensions do (the
canonical versions of B<nroff> and B<troff> don't either).

=item Invalid errors setting "%s"

(F) The C<errors> parameter to the constructor was set to an unknown value.

=item Invalid quote specification "%s"

(F) The quote specification given (the C<quotes> option to the
constructor) was invalid.  A quote specification must be either one
character long or an even number (greater than one) characters long.

=item POD document had syntax errors

(F) The POD document being formatted had syntax errors and the C<errors>
option was set to C<die>.

=back

=head1 ENVIRONMENT

=over 4

=item PERL_CORE

If set and Encode is not available, silently fall back to non-UTF-8 mode
without complaining to standard error.  This environment variable is set
during Perl core builds, which build Encode after podlators.  Encode is
expected to not (yet) be available in that case.

=item POD_MAN_DATE

If set, this will be used as the value of the left-hand footer unless the
C<date> option is explicitly set, overriding the timestamp of the input
file or the current time.  This is primarily useful to ensure reproducible
builds of the same output file given the same source and Pod::Man version,
even when file timestamps may not be consistent.

=item SOURCE_DATE_EPOCH

If set, and POD_MAN_DATE and the C<date> options are not set, this will be
used as the modification time of the source file, overriding the timestamp of
the input file or the current time.  It should be set to the desired time in
seconds since UNIX epoch.  This is primarily useful to ensure reproducible
builds of the same output file given the same source and Pod::Man version,
even when file timestamps may not be consistent.  See
L<https://reproducible-builds.org/specs/source-date-epoch/> for the full
specification.

(Arguably, according to the specification, this variable should be used only
if the timestamp of the input file is not available and Pod::Man uses the
current time.  However, for reproducible builds in Debian, results were more
reliable if this variable overrode the timestamp of the input file.)

=back

=head1 BUGS

Encoding handling assumes that PerlIO is available and does not work
properly if it isn't.  The C<utf8> option is therefore not supported
unless Perl is built with PerlIO support.

There is currently no way to turn off the guesswork that tries to format
unmarked text appropriately, and sometimes it isn't wanted (particularly
when using POD to document something other than Perl).  Most of the work
toward fixing this has now been done, however, and all that's still needed
is a user interface.

The NAME section should be recognized specially and index entries emitted
for everything in that section.  This would have to be deferred until the
next section, since extraneous things in NAME tends to confuse various man
page processors.  Currently, no index entries are emitted for anything in
NAME.

Pod::Man doesn't handle font names longer than two characters.  Neither do
most B<troff> implementations, but GNU troff does as an extension.  It would
be nice to support as an option for those who want to use it.

The preamble added to each output file is rather verbose, and most of it
is only necessary in the presence of non-ASCII characters.  It would
ideally be nice if all of those definitions were only output if needed,
perhaps on the fly as the characters are used.

Pod::Man is excessively slow.

=head1 CAVEATS

If Pod::Man is given the C<utf8> option, the encoding of its output file
handle will be forced to UTF-8 if possible, overriding any existing
encoding.  This will be done even if the file handle is not created by
Pod::Man and was passed in from outside.  This maintains consistency
regardless of PERL_UNICODE and other settings.

The handling of hyphens and em dashes is somewhat fragile, and one may get
the wrong one under some circumstances.  This should only matter for
B<troff> output.

When and whether to use small caps is somewhat tricky, and Pod::Man doesn't
necessarily get it right.

Converting neutral double quotes to properly matched double quotes doesn't
work unless there are no formatting codes between the quote marks.  This
only matters for troff output.

=head1 AUTHOR

Russ Allbery <rra@cpan.org>, based I<very> heavily on the original B<pod2man>
by Tom Christiansen <tchrist@mox.perl.com>.  The modifications to work with
Pod::Simple instead of Pod::Parser were originally contributed by Sean Burke
<sburke@cpan.org> (but I've since hacked them beyond recognition and all bugs
are mine).

=head1 COPYRIGHT AND LICENSE

Copyright 1999-2010, 2012-2018 Russ Allbery <rra@cpan.org>

Substantial contributions by Sean Burke <sburke@cpan.org>.

This program is free software; you may redistribute it and/or modify it
under the same terms as Perl itself.

=head1 SEE ALSO

L<Pod::Simple>, L<perlpod(1)>, L<pod2man(1)>, L<nroff(1)>, L<troff(1)>,
L<man(1)>, L<man(7)>

Ossanna, Joseph F., and Brian W. Kernighan.  "Troff User's Manual,"
Computing Science Technical Report No. 54, AT&T Bell Laboratories.  This is
the best documentation of standard B<nroff> and B<troff>.  At the time of
this writing, it's available at L<http://www.troff.org/54.pdf>.

The man page documenting the man macro set may be L<man(5)> instead of
L<man(7)> on your system.  Also, please see L<pod2man(1)> for extensive
documentation on writing manual pages if you've not done it before and
aren't familiar with the conventions.

The current version of this module is always available from its web site at
L<https://www.eyrie.org/~eagle/software/podlators/>.  It is also part of the
Perl core distribution as of 5.6.0.

=cut

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