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package C4::Dates;
# This file is part of Koha.
#
# Koha is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the
# terms of the GNU General Public License as published by the Free Software
# Foundation; either version 2 of the License, or (at your option) any later
# version.
#
# Koha is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but WITHOUT ANY
# WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR
# A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the GNU General Public License for more details.
#
# You should have received a copy of the GNU General Public License along with
# Koha; if not, write to the Free Software Foundation, Inc., 59 Temple Place,
# Suite 330, Boston, MA 02111-1307 USA
use strict;
use warnings;
use Carp;
use C4::Context;
use C4::Debug;
use Exporter;
use POSIX qw(strftime);
use Date::Calc qw(check_date check_time);
use vars qw($VERSION @ISA @EXPORT @EXPORT_OK %EXPORT_TAGS);
use vars qw($debug $cgi_debug);
BEGIN {
$VERSION = 0.04;
@ISA = qw(Exporter);
@EXPORT_OK = qw(format_date_in_iso format_date);
}
use vars qw($prefformat);
sub _prefformat {
unless ( defined $prefformat ) {
$prefformat = C4::Context->preference('dateformat');
}
return $prefformat;
}
our %format_map = (
iso => 'yyyy-mm-dd', # plus " HH:MM:SS"
metric => 'dd/mm/yyyy', # plus " HH:MM:SS"
us => 'mm/dd/yyyy', # plus " HH:MM:SS"
sql => 'yyyymmdd HHMMSS',
rfc822 => 'a, dd b y HH:MM:SS z ',
);
our %posix_map = (
iso => '%Y-%m-%d', # or %F, "Full Date"
metric => '%d/%m/%Y',
us => '%m/%d/%Y',
sql => '%Y%m%d %H%M%S',
rfc822 => '%a, %d %b %Y %H:%M:%S %z',
);
our %dmy_subs = ( # strings to eval (after using regular expression returned by regexp below)
# make arrays for POSIX::strftime()
iso => '[(($6||0),($5||0),($4||0),$3, $2 - 1, $1 - 1900)]',
metric => '[(($6||0),($5||0),($4||0),$1, $2 - 1, $3 - 1900)]',
us => '[(($6||0),($5||0),($4||0),$2, $1 - 1, $3 - 1900)]',
sql => '[(($6||0),($5||0),($4||0),$3, $2 - 1, $1 - 1900)]',
rfc822 => '[($7, $6, $5, $2, $3, $4 - 1900, $8)]',
);
our @months = qw(Jan Feb Mar Apr May Jun Jul Aug Sep Oct Nov Dec);
our @days = qw(Sun Mon Tue Wed Thu Fri Sat);
sub regexp ($;$) {
my $self = shift;
my $delim = qr/:?\:|\/|-/; # "non memory" cluster: no backreference
my $format = (@_) ? _recognize_format(shift) : ( $self->{'dateformat'} || _prefformat() );
# Extra layer of checking $self->{'dateformat'}.
# Why? Because it is assumed you might want to check regexp against an *instantiated* Dates object as a
# way of saying "does this string match *whatever* format that Dates object is?"
( $format eq 'sql' )
and return qr/^(\d{4})(\d{1,2})(\d{1,2})(?:\s{4}(\d{2})(\d{2})(\d{2}))?/;
( $format eq 'iso' )
and return qr/^(\d{4})$delim(\d{1,2})$delim(\d{1,2})(?:(?:\s{1}|T)(\d{2})\:?(\d{2})\:?(\d{2}))?Z?/;
( $format eq 'rfc822' )
and return qr/^([a-zA-Z]{3}),\s{1}(\d{1,2})\s{1}([a-zA-Z]{3})\s{1}(\d{4})\s{1}(\d{1,2})\:(\d{1,2})\:(\d{1,2})\s{1}(([\-|\+]\d{4})|([A-Z]{3}))/;
return qr/^(\d{1,2})$delim(\d{1,2})$delim(\d{4})(?:\s{1}(\d{1,2})\:?(\d{1,2})\:?(\d{1,2}))?/; # everything else
}
sub dmy_map ($$) {
my $self = shift;
my $val = shift or return undef;
my $dformat = $self->{'dateformat'} or return undef;
my $re = $self->regexp();
my $xsub = $dmy_subs{$dformat};
$debug and print STDERR "xsub: $xsub \n";
if ( $val =~ /$re/ ) {
my $aref = eval $xsub;
if ($dformat eq 'rfc822') {
$aref = _abbr_to_numeric($aref, $dformat);
pop(@{$aref}); #pop off tz offset because we are not setup to handle tz conversions just yet
}
_check_date_and_time($aref);
push @{$aref}, (-1,-1,1); # for some reason unknown to me, setting isdst to -1 or undef causes strftime to fail to return the tz offset which is required in RFC822 format -chris_n
return @{$aref};
}
# $debug and
carp "Illegal Date '$val' does not match '$dformat' format: " . $self->visual();
return 0;
}
sub _abbr_to_numeric {
my $aref = shift;
my $dformat = shift;
my ($month_abbr, $day_abbr) = ($aref->[4], $aref->[3]) if $dformat eq 'rfc822';
for( my $i = 0; $i < scalar(@months); $i++ ) {
if ( $months[$i] =~ /$month_abbr/ ) {
$aref->[4] = $i-1;
last;
}
};
for( my $i = 0; $i < scalar(@days); $i++ ) {
if ( $days[$i] =~ /$day_abbr/ ) {
$aref->[3] = $i;
last;
}
};
return $aref;
}
sub _check_date_and_time {
my $chron_ref = shift;
my ( $year, $month, $day ) = _chron_to_ymd($chron_ref);
unless ( check_date( $year, $month, $day ) ) {
carp "Illegal date specified (year = $year, month = $month, day = $day)";
}
my ( $hour, $minute, $second ) = _chron_to_hms($chron_ref);
unless ( check_time( $hour, $minute, $second ) ) {
carp "Illegal time specified (hour = $hour, minute = $minute, second = $second)";
}
}
sub _chron_to_ymd {
my $chron_ref = shift;
return ( $chron_ref->[5] + 1900, $chron_ref->[4] + 1, $chron_ref->[3] );
}
sub _chron_to_hms {
my $chron_ref = shift;
return ( $chron_ref->[2], $chron_ref->[1], $chron_ref->[0] );
}
sub new {
my $this = shift;
my $class = ref($this) || $this;
my $self = {};
bless $self, $class;
return $self->init(@_);
}
sub init ($;$$) {
my $self = shift;
my $dformat;
$self->{'dateformat'} = $dformat = ( scalar(@_) >= 2 ) ? $_[1] : _prefformat();
( $format_map{$dformat} ) or croak "Invalid date format '$dformat' from " . ( ( scalar(@_) >= 2 ) ? 'argument' : 'system preferences' );
$self->{'dmy_arrayref'} = [ ( (@_) ? $self->dmy_map(shift) : localtime ) ];
$debug and warn "(during init) \@\$self->{'dmy_arrayref'}: " . join( ' ', @{ $self->{'dmy_arrayref'} } ) . "\n";
return $self;
}
sub output ($;$) {
my $self = shift;
my $newformat = (@_) ? _recognize_format(shift) : _prefformat();
return ( eval { POSIX::strftime( $posix_map{$newformat}, @{ $self->{'dmy_arrayref'} } ) } || undef );
}
sub today ($;$) { # NOTE: sets date value to today (and returns it in the requested or current format)
my $class = shift;
$class = ref($class) || $class;
my $format = (@_) ? _recognize_format(shift) : _prefformat();
return $class->new()->output($format);
}
sub _recognize_format($) {
my $incoming = shift;
( $incoming eq 'syspref' ) and return _prefformat();
( scalar grep ( /^$incoming$/, keys %format_map ) == 1 ) or croak "The format you asked for ('$incoming') is unrecognized.";
return $incoming;
}
sub DHTMLcalendar ($;$) { # interface to posix_map
my $class = shift;
my $format = (@_) ? shift : _prefformat();
return $posix_map{$format};
}
sub format { # get or set dateformat: iso, metric, us, etc.
my $self = shift;
(@_) or return $self->{'dateformat'};
$self->{'dateformat'} = _recognize_format(shift);
}
sub visual {
my $self = shift;
if (@_) {
return $format_map{ _recognize_format(shift) };
}
$self eq __PACKAGE__ and return $format_map{ _prefformat() };
return $format_map{ eval { $self->{'dateformat'} } || _prefformat() };
}
# like the functions from the old C4::Date.pm
sub format_date {
return __PACKAGE__->new( shift, 'iso' )->output( (@_) ? shift : _prefformat() );
}
sub format_date_in_iso {
return __PACKAGE__->new( shift, _prefformat() )->output('iso');
}
1;
__END__
=head1 C4::Dates.pm - a more object-oriented replacement for Date.pm.
The core problem to address is the multiplicity of formats used by different Koha
installations around the world. We needed to move away from any hard-coded values at
the script level, for example in initial form values or checks for min/max date. The
reason is clear when you consider string '07/01/2004'. Depending on the format, it
represents July 1st (us), or January 7th (metric), or an invalid value (iso).
The formats supported by Koha are:
iso - ISO 8601 (extended)
us - U.S. standard
metric - European standard (slight misnomer, not really decimalized metric)
sql - log format, not really for human consumption
rfc822 - Standard for using with RSS feeds, etc.
=head2 ->new([string_date,][date_format])
Arguments to new() are optional. If string_date is not supplied, the present system date is
used. If date_format is not supplied, the system preference from C4::Context is used.
Examples:
my $now = C4::Dates->new();
my $date1 = C4::Dates->new("09-21-1989","us");
my $date2 = C4::Dates->new("19890921 143907","sql");
=head2 ->output([date_format])
The date value is stored independent of any specific format. Therefore any format can be
invoked when displaying it.
my $date = C4::Dates->new(); # say today is July 12th, 2010
print $date->output("iso"); # prints "2010-07-12"
print "\n";
print $date->output("metric"); # prints "12-07-2010"
However, it is still necessary to know the format of any incoming date value (e.g.,
setting the value of an object with new()). Like new(), output() assumes the system preference
date format unless otherwise instructed.
=head2 ->format([date_format])
With no argument, format returns the object's current date_format. Otherwise it attempts to
set the object format to the supplied value.
Some previously desireable functions are now unnecessary. For example, you might want a
method/function to tell you whether or not a Dates.pm object is of the 'iso' type. But you
can see by this example that such a test is trivial to accomplish, and not necessary to
include in the module:
sub is_iso {
my $self = shift;
return ($self->format() eq "iso");
}
Note: A similar function would need to be included for each format.
Instead a dependent script can retrieve the format of the object directly and decide what to
do with it from there:
my $date = C4::Dates->new();
my $format = $date->format();
($format eq "iso") or do_something($date);
Or if you just want to print a given value and format, no problem:
my $date = C4::Dates->new("1989-09-21", "iso");
print $date->output;
Alternatively:
print C4::Dates->new("1989-09-21", "iso")->output;
Or even:
print C4::Dates->new("21-09-1989", "metric")->output("iso");
=head2 "syspref" -- System Preference(s)
Perhaps you want to force data obtained in a known format to display according to the user's system
preference, without necessarily knowing what that preference is. For this purpose, you can use the
psuedo-format argument "syspref".
For example, to print an ISO date (from the database) in the <systempreference> format:
my $date = C4::Dates->new($date_from_database,"iso");
my $datestring_for_display = $date->output("syspref");
print $datestring_for_display;
Or even:
print C4::Dates->new($date_from_database,"iso")->output("syspref");
If you just want to know what the <systempreferece> is, a default Dates object can tell you:
C4::Dates->new()->format();
=head2 ->DHMTLcalendar([date_format])
Returns the format string for DHTML Calendar Display based on date_format.
If date_format is not supplied, the return is based on system preference.
C4::Dates->DHTMLcalendar(); # e.g., returns "%m/%d/%Y" for 'us' system preference
=head3 Error Handling
Some error handling is provided in this module, but not all. Requesting an unknown format is a
fatal error (because it is programmer error, not user error, typically).
Scripts must still perform validation of user input. Attempting to set an invalid value will
return 0 or undefined, so a script might check as follows:
my $date = C4::Dates->new($input) or deal_with_it("$input didn't work");
To validate before creating a new object, use the regexp method of the class:
$input =~ C4::Dates->regexp("iso") or deal_with_it("input ($input) invalid as iso format");
my $date = C4::Dates->new($input,"iso");
More verbose debugging messages are sent in the presence of non-zero $ENV{"DEBUG"}.
Notes: if the date in the db is null or empty, interpret null expiration to mean "never expires".
=head3 _prefformat()
This internal function is used to read the preferred date format
from the system preference table. It reads the preference once,
then caches it.
This replaces using the package variable $prefformat directly, and
specifically, doing a call to C4::Context->preference() during
module initialization. That way, C4::Dates no longer has a
compile-time dependency on having a valid $dbh.
=head3 TO DO
If the date format is not in <systempreference>, we should send an error back to the user.
This kind of check should be centralized somewhere. Probably not here, though.
=cut
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