|Two methods of listing subscribers is provided. The first prints a list of subscribers, one per line, to the supplied FILEHANDLE. If no filehandle is given, this defaults to STDOUT. An optional second argument specifies the part of the list to display (mod, digest, allow, deny). If the part is specified, then the FILEHANDLE must be specified.||
$list->list; $list->list(\*STDERR); $list->list(\*STDERR, deny);
|The second method returns an array containing the subscribers. The optional argument specifies which part of the list to display (mod, digest, allow, deny).||
@subscribers = $list->subscribers; @subscribers = $list->subscribers(allow);
$list->issub(firstname.lastname@example.org); $list->issub(@addresses); $list->issub(@addresses, mod);
issub() returns 1 if all the addresses supplied are found as subscribers of the current mailing list, otherwise it returns undefined. The optional argument specifies which part of the list to check (mod, digest, allow, deny).
$list->sub(email@example.com); $list->sub(@addresses); $list->sub(@addresses, digest);
sub() takes a LIST of addresses and subscribes them to the current mailing list. The optional argument specifies which part of the list to subscribe to (mod, digest, allow, deny).
$list->unsub(firstname.lastname@example.org); $list->unsub(@addresses); $list->unsub(@addresses, mod);
unsub() takes a LIST of addresses and unsubscribes them (if they exist) from the current mailing list. The optional argument specifies which part of the list to unsubscribe from (mod, digest, allow, deny).
$list->make(-dir=>/home/user/list/moo, -qmail=>/home/user/.qmail-moo, -name=>user-moo, -host=>on.web.za, -user=>onwebza, -switches=>mPz);
make() creates the list as defined and sets it to the current list. There are three variables which must be defined in order for this to occur; -dir, -qmail and -name.
make() returns the value of thislist() for success, undefined if there was a problem with the ezmlm-make system call and 0 if there was some other problem.
-dir is the full path of the directory in which the mailing list is to be created. -qmail is the full path and name of the .qmail file to create. -name is the local part of the mailing list address (eg if your list was email@example.com, -name is user-moo). -host is the name of the host that this list is being created on. If this item is omitted, make() will try to determine your hostname. If -host is not the same as your hostname, then make() will attempt to fix DIR/inlocal for a virtual host. -user is the name of the user who owns this list. This item only needs to be defined for virtual domains. If it exists, it is prepended to -name in DIR/inlocal. If it is not defined, the make() will attempt to work out what it should be from the qmail control files. -switches is a list of command line switches to pass to ezmlm-make(1). Note that the leading dash (-) should be ommitted from the string.
See the ezmlm-make(1) man page for more details
$whichlist = $list->thislist; print $list->thislist;
getconfig() returns a string that contains the command line switches that would be necessary to re-create the current list. It does this by reading the DIR/config file (idx < v5.0) or DIR/flags (idx >= v5.0) if one of them exists. If it cant find these files it attempts to work things out for itself (with varying degrees of success). If both these methods fail, then getconfig() returns undefined.
$list->ismodpost; $list->ismodsub; $list->isremote; $list->isdeny; $list->isallow;
The above five functions test various features of the list, and return a 1 if the list has that feature, or a 0 if it doesnt. These functions are considered DEPRECATED as their result is not reliable. Use getconfig instead.
update() can be used to rebuild the current mailing list with new command line options. These options can be supplied as a string argument to the procedure. Note that you do not need to supply the - or the e command line switch.
@part = $list->getpart(headeradd); $part = $list->getpart(headeradd); $list->setpart(headerremove, @part);
getpart() and setpart() can be used to retrieve and set the contents of various text files such as headeradd, headerremove, mimeremove, etc.
$list->get_available_text_files; $list->get_text_content(sub-ok); $list->set_text_content(sub-ok, @content);
These functions allow you to manipulate the text files, that are used for automatic replies by ezmlm.
These two functions are available if you are using ezmlm-idx v5.0 or higher. is_text_default() checks, if there is a customized text file defined for this list. reset_text() removes the customized text file from this list. Ezmlm-idx will use system-wide default text file, if there is no customized text file for this list.
Mail::Ezmlm->get_config_dir; $list->get_config_dir; $list->set_config_dir(/etc/ezmlm-local);
These functions access the file conf-etc in the mailing lists directory. The static function (first example) always returns the default configuration directory of ezmlm-idx (/etc/ezmlm).
$list->get_available_languages; $list->get_lang; $list->set_lang(de); $list->get_charset; $list->set_charset(iso-8859-1:Q);
These functions allow you to change the language of the text files, that are used for automatic replies of ezmlm-idx (since v5.0 the configured language is stored in conf-lang within the mailing lists directory). Customized files (in the text directory of a mailing list directory) override the default language files. Empty strings for set_lang() and set_charset() reset the setting to its default value.
The result is one of the following:
0 - unknown
3 - ezmlm 0.53
4 - ezmlm-idx 0.4xx
5 - ezmlm-idx 5.x
5.1 - ezmlm-idx 5.1
6 - ezmlm-idx 6.x
7 - ezmlm-idx 7.x
Currently only works for MySQL.
createsql() will attempt to create the table specified in the SQL connect options of the current mailing list. It will return an error if the current mailing list was not configured to use SQL, or is Ezmlm was not compiled with MySQL support. See the MySQL info pages for more information.
The version number of the Mail::Ezmlm module is stored in the variable $Mail::Ezmlm::VERSION. The compatibility of this version of Mail::Ezmlm with your system installed version of ezmlm can be checked with
All of the routines described above have return values. 0 or undefined are used to indicate that an error of some form has occoured, while anything >0 (including strings, etc) are used to indicate success.
If an error is encountered, the functions
can be used to determine what the error was.
errno() returns; 0 or undef if there was no error.
-1 for an error relating to this module.
>0 exit value of the last system() call.
errmsg() returns a string containing a description of the error ($! if it was from a system() call). If there is no error, it returns undef.
For those who are interested, in those sub routines that have to make system calls to perform their function, an undefined value indicates that the system call failed, while 0 indicates some other error. Things that you would expect to return a string (such as thislist()) return undefined to indicate that they havent a clue ... as opposed to the empty string which would mean that they know about nothing :)
Guy Antony Halse <firstname.lastname@example.org> Lars Kruse <email@example.com>
There are no known bugs. Please report bugs to the author or use the bug tracking system at https://systemausfall.org/trac/ezmlm-web.
ezmlm(5), ezmlm-make(2), ezmlm-sub(1), ezmlm-unsub(1), ezmlm-list(1), ezmlm-issub(1) http://rucus.ru.ac.za/~guy/ezmlm/ https://systemausfall.org/toolforge/ezmlm-web http://www.ezmlm.org/ http://www.qmail.org/
Hey! <B>The above document had some coding errors, which are explained below:B>
Around line 980: =item outside of any =over Around line 997: You forgot a =back before =head2
|perl v5.20.3||EZMLM (3)||2008-10-16|