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Writing Apache Modules with Perl and C
By:   Lincoln Stein and Doug MacEachern
Published:   O'Reilly & Associates, Inc.  - March 1999

Copyright © 1999 by O'Reilly & Associates, Inc.


 


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Chapter 9 - Perl API Reference Guide
The Apache Request Object

In this section...

Introduction
Client Request Methods
Server Response Methods
Sending Data to the Client
Server Core Functions
Server Configuration Methods
Logging Methods
Access Control Methods
mod_perl-Specific Methods

Introduction

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The Apache request object implements a huge number of methods. To help you find the method you're looking for, we've broken them down into eight broad categories:

Client request methods

Methods that have to do with retrieving information about the current request, such as fetching the requested URI, learning the request document's filename, or reading incoming HTTP headers.

Server response methods

Methods that are concerned with setting outgoing information, such as setting outgoing headers and controlling the document language and compression.

Sending data to the client

Methods for sending document content data to the client.

Server core functions

Methods that control key aspects of transaction processing but are not directly related to processing browser data input or output. For example, the subrequest API is covered in this section.

Server configuration methods

Methods for retrieving configuration information about the server.

Logging

Methods for logging error messages and warnings to the server error log.

Access control methods

Methods for controlling access to restricted documents and for authenticating remote users.

mod_perl-specific methods

Methods that use special features of mod_perl which have no counterpart in the C API. They include such things as the gensym() method for generating anonymous filehandles and set_handlers() for altering the list of subroutines that will handle the current request.

Should you wish to subclass the Apache object in order to add application-specific features, you'll be pleased to find that it's easy to do so. Please see "Subclassing the Apache Class," in Chapter 7, Other Request Phases, for instructions.

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Copyright © 1999 by O'Reilly & Associates, Inc.










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