|apache_status_title||Title that you want this ApacheHandler to appear as under Apache::Status. Default is HTML::Mason status. This is useful if you create more than one ApacheHandler object and want them all visible via Apache::Status.|
Method to use for unpacking GET and POST arguments. The valid options
are CGI and mod_perl; these indicate that a CGI.pm or
Apache::Request object (respectively) will be created for the
purposes of argument handling.
If args_method is mod_perl, the $r global is upgraded to an Apache::Request object. This object inherits all Apache methods and adds a few of its own, dealing with parameters and file uploads. See Apache::Request for more information.
|decline_dirs||True or false, default is true. Indicates whether Mason should decline directory requests, leaving Apache to serve up a directory index or a FORBIDDEN error as appropriate. See the allowing directory requests section of the administrators manual for more information about handling directories with Mason.|
|interp||The interpreter object to associate with this compiler. By default a new object of the specified interp_class will be created.|
|interp_class||The class to use when creating a interpreter. Defaults to HTML::Mason::Interp.|
All of the above properties, except interp_class, have standard accessor methods of the same name: no arguments retrieves the value, and one argument sets it, except for args_method, which is not settable. For example:
my $ah = HTML::Mason::ApacheHandler->new; my $decline_dirs = $ah->decline_dirs; $ah->decline_dirs(1);
The ApacheHandler object has a few other publicly accessible methods that may be of interest to end users.
handle_request ($r) This method takes an Apache or Apache::Request object representing a request and translates that request into a form Mason can understand. Its return value is an Apache status code.
Passing an Apache::Request object is useful if you want to set Apache::Request parameters, such as POST_MAX or DISABLE_UPLOADS.
prepare_request ($r) This method takes an Apache object representing a request and returns a new Mason request object or an Apache status code. If it is a request object you can manipulate that object as you like, and then call the request objects exec method to have it generate output.
If this method returns an Apache status code, that means that it could not create a Mason request object.
my $req = $ah->prepare_request($r); # $req must be an Apache status code if its not an object return $req unless ref($req); return DECLINED unless $req->request_comp->source_file =~ /\.html$/; $req->exec;
request_args ($r) Given an Apache request object, this method returns a three item list. The first item is a hash reference containing the arguments passed by the clients request.
The second is an Apache request object. This is returned for backwards compatibility from when this method was responsible for turning a plain Apache object into an Apache::Request object.
The third item may be a CGI.pm object or undef, depending on the value of the args_method parameter.
|perl v5.20.3||HTML::MASON::APACHEHANDLER (3)||2014-11-15|