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Module Version: 1.07   Source   Latest Release: Remedy-ARSTools-1.21


Remedy::ARSTools - a perl wrapper to the ARSperl project, providing a simplified object interface with field definition caching.


        use Remedy::ARSTools;
        #create a new object with a new field definition data cache
        my $Remedy = new Remedy::ARSTools(
                Server          => $server_host_or_ip,
                User            => $username,
                Pass            => $password,
                ConfigFile      => $file_to_cache_field_definition_data,
                Schemas         => [ 'list', 'of', 'schema names', 'to get', 'field data for' ]
        ) || die ($Remedy::ARSTools::errstr);
        #create a ticket
        my $ticket_number = $Remedy->CreateTicket(
                Schema  => $schema_name,
                Fields  => { 
                        'fieldName1' => "value1", 
                        'fieldName2' => "value2,
                        ... etc ...
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #merge ticket
        my $ticket_number = $Remedy->MergeTicket(
                Schema           => $schema_name,
                MergeCreateMode  => "Overwrite",
                Fields           => { 
                        'fieldName1' => "value1", 
                        'fieldName2' => "value2,
                        ... etc ...
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #modify a ticket
                Schema  => $schema_name,
                Ticket  => $ticket_number,
                Fields  => {
                        'fieldName1' => "value1", 
                        'fieldName2' => "value2,
                        ... etc ...
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #query for tickets
        $tickets = $Remedy->Query(
                Schema  => $schema_name,
                QBE             => $qbe_string,
                Fields  => ['array', 'of', 'fieldNames', 'to', 'retrieve']
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #delete a ticket
                Schema  => $schema_name,
                Ticket  => $ticket_number
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #parse a raw diary entry
        $parsed_diary = $Remedy->ParseDBDiary(
                Diary                   => $raw_diary_data_from_database,
                ConvertDate             => 1,
                DateConversionTimeZone  => -6
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #construct a raw diary entry from a perl data structure
        $big_diary_string = $Remedy->EncodeDBDiary(
                Diary   => [
                        #entry #1
                        { 'timestamp'   => "Mon Jan 27 11:16:47 CST 2014",
                          'user'        => "ahicox",
                          'value'       => "it's the end of the world as we know it"
                        #entry #2
                        { 'timestamp'   => "Mon Jan 27 11:17:50 CST 2014",
                          'user'        => "mstipe",
                          'value'       => "I feel fine"
                        #entry #3
                        { 'timestamp'   => "Mon Jan 27 11:18:41 CST 2014",
                          'user'        => "lbruce",
                          'value'       => "well, I'm not afraid"
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #import an ARS object definition
                Definition      => $string_containing_def
                DefinitionType  => "xml",
                ObjectName      => "Remedy:ARSTools:CrazyActiveLink",
                ObjectType      => "active_link",
                UpdateCache     => 1
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #export an ARS object definition
        $definition = $Remedy->ExportDefinition(
                ObjectName      => "Remedy:ARSTools:CrazyActiveLink",
                ObjectType      => "active_link",
                DefinitionType  => "xml",
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #delete an ARS Object
                ObjectName      => "Remedy:ARSTools:CrazyActiveLink",
                ObjectName      => "active_link"
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #tunnel an sql query over the api
        my $data = $Remedy->TunnelSQL(
                SQL     => "select viewname from arschema where name = 'User'"
        ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        #log out of remedy


First things first, you need ARSperl installed for this module to work. ARSperl is the perl interface to the Remedy C API, and provides all the "magic" of talking to your Remedy server. This module is a perl wrapper that sits atop ARSperl. The purpose of this module is to provide a nice, simplified interface to ARSperl that is independent of the particular version of ARSperl and the Remedy C API that you have installed.

You will need the following items to be installed prior to attempting to use this module:

Remedy C API

This comes as part of your Remedy server installation. This API is proprietary, and owned by the Remedy corporation (or BMC, or Peregrin or whom ever owns them this week). You can usually find this under the 'api' directory under the remedy installation directory on your remedy server. The Remedy C API is required by the ARSperl installation.


as mentioned earlier, this is the perl interface to the Remedy C API. You can download ARSperl from your local CPAN mirror, or also from the sourceforge project page:

this perl module is available from your local CPAN mirror. It is used to serialize field definition data into a configuration file.


Remedy assigns a unique 'field_id' to each field in a schema. In order to do pretty much anything with that field in the Remedy API, you must know the field_id rather than the name. For instance 'entry_id' is typically field_id '1', however it gets a lot more complicated from there. Additionally, Remedy implements fields with enumerated values in a unique way, assigning an integer to each enumerated value starting at 0. For instance, 'Status' = "New" = 0. One must also know the enum value corresponding to the 'human readable' value when performing operations using the API.

This module attempts to hide all of that, allowing you to reference fields directly by name, and enumerated field values by their 'human readable' (string) value (rather than by integer). However, to do so, the module needs to maintain a mapping of field id's and enumerated values. The mapping can be loaded from the remedy server when you create a Remedy::ARSTools object, however, this is a rather time-consuming task, and is also network intensive. As an alternative, you can specify a special file in which the object will store field definition data. This file acts as a field definition data cache, and it's contents are automatically updated.

Use of an external file in which to cache field definition data is highly recommended for speed improvments, but is not completely necessary. The 'penalty' for not using the file, is that it takes much longer to instantiate new objects.


Remedy has three date/time data types: DATETIME (specifies a date and time), DATE (specifies a single day), and TIME_OF_DAY (specifies a specific time within a 24 period). Remedy models these date fields as an integer (either a number of seconds or number of days -- more on that below). When you get or set the value of a datetime, date, or time_of_day field on the Remedy C API, the value is specified in the Remedy-native format (so, an integer representing either days or seconds). As you can imagine, this is a hassle.

As such, starting with version 1.06, Remedy::ARSTools will automatically attempt to translate datetime, date & time_of_date values for you. You can override this behavior by setting the 'DateTranslate' option on the Remedy::ARSTools option to "0" (it is "1" by default -- see "new" method below for more information).

For calls to CreateTicket, ModifyTicket & MergeTicket, Remedy::ARSTools will automatically convert string values on datetime, date and time_of_day to their integer equivalents. For calls to Query, Remedy::ARSTools will automatically convert integer datetime, date & time_of_day values to their human-readable string equivalents.

More info on how we handle each type:


Datetime values represent a complete date & time. Remedy stores this in what is commonly referred to as "epoch" or "unix" time format, which is an integer representing the number of seconds elapsed since 1/1/1970 00:00:00 GMT (for instance "7/29/1985 14:36:00 CDT" = 491513760)

On the CreateTicket, ModifyTicket & MergeTicket methods, Remedy::ARSTools will translate string values submitted on DATETIME fields into the unix "epoch" format, any format accepted by the Date::Parse module can be specified.

On the Query method, Remedy::ARSTools will translate the integer value returned by the Remedy API into a human-readable string representing time in the GMT (aka "UTC") timezone. You can specify an alternate timezone by specifying a GMT offset in number of hours on the 'DateConversionTimeZone' option to the Query mehod. For instance CST would be 'DateConversionTimeZone' => -6. For more information see documentation for the Query method (below).


The Date type specifies a specific day (for instance "7/29/1985"). Remedy stores this as the number of days elapsed since 1/1/4713 00:00:00 GMT, B.C.E (seriously, can't make this kinda thing up).


The time_of_day type specifies a specific time-coordinate within a 24 hour period (for instance: 14:36:00). Remedy stores this as the number of seconds elapsed since 00:00:00 (midnight, the first second of the day).

For TIME_OF_DAY fields, Remedy::ARSTools knows but one string format. Calls to Query will translate the integer value into this format. Calls to CreateTicket, ModifyTicket & MergeTicket will translate strings in this format into the integer equivalent:

HH:MM:SS AM/PM (for instance: "05:30:00 AM", "05:30:00 PM", "17:30:00")

Zero-padding of single digits is not necessary (so "2:15:36 PM" will work as well as "02:15:36 PM"). If AM/PM is NULL, we presume you are specifying 24-hour ("military time") notation. Specifying "zero" values is completely necessary. So "2:15:00 PM" will pass muster, "2:15 PM" will generate an error. if you prefer 24 hour (aka "military time") output from Query, you can set the object global TwentyFourHourTimeOfDay option to a nonzero value.

new ^

This is, of course, the object constructor. Upon failure, the method will return the undef value, and an error message will be written to $Remedy::ARSTools::errstr. At object creation, the field definition data is loaded either directly from the remedy server, or from the provided config file.


        my $Remedy = new Remedy::ARSTools([ options ]) || die $Remedy::ARSTools::errstr;


the following options are accepted by the new() function:

Server (required)

this is the hostname or ip address of the remedy server to which access is desired.

User (required)

the 'Login Name' of the Remedy account to be used for access to 'Server'

Pass (required)

the password for 'User'


this is the full path and filename of the file in which field definition data should be cached (and which may already contain field definition data).


if a non-zero value is specified for this option, the function will not attempt to login to the remedy server until a function requiring it is called.


if specified, will instruct the C API to communicate with the Remedy server only on the specified TCP port.


if specified, will instruct the C API to communicate with the Remedy server using only the specified RPC port (note only supported where ARSPerl > 8.001 is installed, also note, RPCNumber and Port are mutually exclusive).


The language the user is using. If not specified, the default will be used.


It's here because it's in ARSPerl, and it's in ARSperl because it's in the C API. It "has something to do with the Windows Domain", according to the ARSperl documentation. You can specify it here, and it'll be passed on to ARSperl, if you know what to do with it.


if 0 or the undef value are supplied on this argument, the module will not attempt to update cached field definition data in the specified config, if it is found to be out of date.


if 0 or the undef value are supplied on this argument, an error is generated if the specified ConfigFile does not already contain field definition data. The specified ConfigFile will not be created if it does not already exist.


If a non-zero value is specified on this argument, functions which write data into remedy will silently truncate field data values if they are too long to fit in their specified fields. This is a short cut to setting this option individually on every function call.


If NULL, this option will default to a value of 1. To override, you must explicity set a value of "0". If a non-zero value is specified (again, the default value), then Remedy::ARSTools will attempt to automaticlly convert date, datetime, and time_of_day field values to and from human-readable strings (see "A NOTE ON DATE, DATETIME & TIME OF DAY VALUES" above).

TwentyFourHourTimeOfDay if NULL, this option will default to a value of 0. To override, you must explicitly set a non-zero value. If a non-zerip value is specified, this will cause the Query method to translate time_of_day values into 24-hour (aka "military time") values (no AM or PM designation)

LoadARSConfig ^

This function loads field definition data from the 'ConfigFile' specified in the object, or directly from the Remedy server (if 'ConfigFile' dosen't exist, or the internal 'staleConfig' flag is set).

Normally, this function is called only internally, but it can be used externally, to force an object to reload it's field definition data.


        $Remedy->LoadARSConfig() || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};

ARSLogin ^

This function connects to the remedy server specified by the 'Server' in the object, obtaining a "control token" from the remedy server. If the object is already logged into the Remedy server, this function will return without doing anything. If the object's internal 'staleLogin' flag is set true, or if the object is not yet connected to the Remedy server (such as when 'loginOverride' is specified at object instantiation), the function will connect.


        $Remedy->ARSlogin() || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};

Destroy ^

This is the object destructor. This function releases the "control token" back to the Remedy server, clearing the user's session. This also completely destroys the object.



CheckFields ^

This function checks a hash containing field name and value pairs against field definition data. If a field value is too long, it is truncated (if the object's TruncateOK is set), otherwise an error is returned. Also string values provided for enum fields are converted to their integer values.

This function is unique, in that if no errors are found, the undef value is returned, with the string "ok" on the object's errstr. If errors are found a string containing a concatenation of all errors found in the field list is returned. If a more serious error is encountered (not relating to field values), then the undef value is returned with a string other than "ok" on the object's errstr.

This is most definitely called internally, though it can be useful externally for data validation.


        my $errors = $Remedy->CheckFields( [ options ] ) || do {
                die $Remedy->{'errstr'} if ($remedy->{'errstr'} ne "ok");
        if ($errors !~/^\s*/){ print $errors, "\n"; }


the CheckFields function accepts the following options

Schema (required)

the name of the schema in which the fields that values should be checked for exist.

Fields (required)

a hash reference in the form of { 'field_name' => $value ... }, where each 'field_name' refers to a field in 'Schema', and each $value represents a value for the field.

NOTE: the referenced hash will be modified (values truncated, or strings translated to integers for enum fields)

CreateTicket ^

Create a new record in the specified Schema containing the specified field values.

A WORD ABOUT DIARY FIELDS. You are executing a create transaction with this function, meaning any value you specify for a diary field on the 'Fields' option, will be interpreted as the first *entry* in the diary field as opposed to creating an entire diary in one go (if you want to do that, see the MergeTicket function). As such, send a string value on Diary fields for this function. If you send a diary data structure (see output of ParseDBDiary function) on a diary field here, Remedy::ARSTools *will* try to serialize it into a whole diary entry ... which will likely create some seriously amuzing diary entries.


        my $ticket_number = $Remedy->CreateTicket( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};


the following options are accepted by the CreateTicket function


the name of the schema in which the record should be created


a hash reference in the form of { 'field_name' => $value ... }, where each 'field_name' is the name of a field in 'Schema' and each $value is a value to place in that field.

ModifyTicket ^

Change the specified field values in the specified record, in the specified Schema

The same caveat about diary fields (see CreateTicket above) applies here. This is a modify transaction on the API, meaning ARS will interpret any value sent for a diary field as the N'th *entry* in the diary rather than an attempt to replace the entire diary (see MergeTicket function to do that). So send string values for your diary fields here.


        $Remedy->ModifyTicket( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};


the following options are accepted by the ModifyTicket function:


the 'ticket number' (or 'entry id', or 'record number' ... field id number 1, that is) of the record that we wish to modify.


the name of the schema in which 'Ticket' exists


a hash reference in the form of { 'field_name' => $value ... }, where each 'field_name' is the name of a field in 'Ticket' and $value is the value to set on that field.

DeleteTicket ^

Remove the specified record from the specified Schema. Obviously, this will fail if the 'User' specified at instantiation, does not have administrator permissions.


        $Remedy->DeleteTicket( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};



the 'ticket number' (or 'entry id', or 'record number' ... field id number 1, that is) of the record that we wish to delete.


the name of the schema in which 'Ticket' exists

Query ^

Return selected field values from Tickets matching the specified query string in the specified Schema. It should be noted that having external processes query through the ARS API presents a lot of overhead on the server, is slower than a direct SQL query to the underlying database. However, If you're here, I'll presume you have your reasons ;-).

Data is returned as an array reference. Each element of the array is a hash reference, representing a ticket which matched the specified query string. The hash reference is in the form of { 'field_name' => $value ... }, where each 'field_name' is the name of a field in the ticket and $value is the value for that field.


        my $tickets = $Remedy->Query( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};


the Query function accepts the following arguments:


the name of the schema that you want to return matching records from


this is the "Query By Example" string, or 'query string' or "that thing you type in the 'Search Criteria' line when you click the 'Advanced' button in the client". You know what I'm talking about probably. Just remember, it's not exactly the same thing as an SQL 'where' clause.


An array contianing the list of field names corresponding to selected field values we'd like returned from matching records in 'Schema'. You may find it helpful to build the array reference inline with the function call like so:

        Fields => ['field1','field2','field3']

if the object's 'DateTranslate' option is active (it is by default), this will cause the Query function to attempt to translate DATE, DATETIME and TIME_OF_DAY type'd fields to a human-readable strings (see "A NOTE ON DATE, DATETIME & TIME OF DAY VALUES" above). For DATETIME strings, we must translate from the unix epoch (number of seconds elapsed since 1/1/1970 00:00:00 GMT) into the human-readable string in a specific timezone. By default, that timezone is GMT. If you want Query to return datetimes in a different timezone, you can specify a number of hours to offset GMT (so for instance, if I wanted dates in CST (American Central Standard Time), I would speficy a DateConversionTimeZone value of -6.

Remedy::ARSTools is not aware of Daylight Savings Time in your geographic area. You'll have to keep track of that one yourself and apply the correct offset for your time of year (if you're into that kinda thing).

ParseDBDiary ^

Remedy stores diary fields as a CLOB (i.e. a big text field) in the database. As you are probably aware, diary fields are separated into multiple entries which have a timestamp and user associated with them. So what you get when you select a diary field from your database, is each diary entry separated by some trash. This 'trash' is the username and timestamp. This function parses a raw dairy entry from the database (for instance such as may be returned from the TunnelSQL() method above, and translates it into the same perl data structure as would be returned by ARS::getField.

This data structure is an array reference. Each element in the array is, in turn, a hash reference. Each nested hash contains three fields 'timestamp', 'user', and 'value'. The array is sorted chronologically, with the earliest entries first. Here's another look at what the data-structure looks like:

        \@DIARY = [
                { 'timestamp' => $date, 'user' => $user, 'value' => $diary_entry }


        my $diary_entries = $Remedy->ParseDiary( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        my $diary_entries = ParseDiary( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy::ARSTools:errstr;


the following options are accepted by the ParseDiary function:


a big ol' text string from the database containing an unparsed diary


if a non-zero value is specified on this option, the timestamp field of each diary entry will be converted from 'epoch' time to a human readable date-time string in the GMT timezone


if specified, this is a number of hours to offset the GMT date-time conversion for diary entries. For instance, if I wished to see diary dateteimes in US/Central Standard Time, I'd use 'DateConversionTimeZone' => -6

EncodeDBDiary ^

this is the inverse of ParseDBDiary. Given an array of hashes, where each nested hash contains the 'timestamp', 'user' and 'value' keys, this function will serialize a text data structure suitable for insertion directly into a database table. This function is exported for procedural calls (as is ParseDBDiary), but it is also used internally by the MergeTicket function to set an entire diary field at once versus making a new entry in a diary field (as would be the case on a merge transaction as opposed to a modify or create transaction). See also: additional notes on the MergeTicket, CreateTicket and ModifyTicket functions in relation to diary fields.


        my $diary_string = $Remedy->EncodeDBDiary( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'};
        my $diary_string = EncodeDBDiary( [ options ] ) || die $Remedy::ARSTools:errstr;


the following options are accepted by the EncodeDBDiary function:


this is an array of hashes where each hash must contain the 'timestamp', 'user' and 'value' keys. See also the output data structure of ParseDBDiary and the output of the Query function (when returning a diary field).

MergeTicket ^

Pretty much the same thing as CreateTicket, but with a merge transaction, allowing you all of the freedoms and responsibilities that come with that (for heaven's sake: be careful, mmmkay?).

The returned value is one of two things. If you are in MergeMode = 'Create' or 'Error', this will return the entry_id (i.e. "ticket number, aka "field id = 1") of the record you just merged. If you are in MergeMode = "Overwrite", AND the entry_id value you specified already exists this will contain the string "overwritten" (you may now see my point about being careful).

A WORD ABOUT DIARY FIELDS. You are merge-ing records into Remedy with this function, which means you are replacing the *entire* database record at once. ARS will literally delete and re-insert the entire row. This means you've got to write the entire diary at once, versus creating each individual entry. To do this, create a perl data structure representing the entire diary, and send a reference to it as the value of the diary field in the 'Fields' option. The data structure should be an array of hash references, where each nexted hash has the 'timestamp', 'user' and 'value' keys (this is the same format sent back by Query when returning a diary field, or the output of ParseDBDiary).


        my $ticket_number = $Remedy->MergeTicket( [options] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'}



the name of the schema (i.e. "form") in which the record should be merged.


a hash reference in the form of { 'field_name' => $value ... }, where each 'field_name' is the name of a field in 'Schema' and each $value is a value to place in that field. Just like CreateTicket


this controls what happens when the record you want to merge has the same value for field_id = 1 as an existing record. That is to say, what happens in the situation where you specify an existing ticket number on Fields. There are three values:


Throw an error and exit if there is an existing record in the spefified Schema with the same ticket number


Create a new record with a different ticket number. So, basically ignore your speficied field_id = 1 (ticket number) value and create a new record with the rest of the field values, and return the new ticket number.


This is the funny biznezz. If you specify this option, it will overwrite the existing ticket number with your values, and the function will return "overwritten" instead of a ticket number. You have been warned :-).


if you specify a non-null value on this option, it will give the API permission to bypass required fields (excepting of course the ARS system fields ... 'status', 'short description', yadda yadda).


if you specify a non-null value on this option, it will give the API permission to bypass field pattern checking (menus, etc). Obviously, it will not let you set out of range enums and the like, but you'd never get that far anyhow ... this module would throw a field check error before that, but I digress. Set this if you want to set goofy field values and get away with it.

ImportDefinition ^

import a serialized ARS Object definition onto the ARServer. Serialized ARS Object definitions may be in *.def or *.xml format. be careful m'kay?


        $Remedy->ImportDefinition( [options] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'}


Definition (required)

a string containing the serialized object definition in XML or DEF format

DefinitionType (required)

a value of either "xml" or "def" identifies the format of the serialized object definition

ObjectName (required)

indicates the name of the object to import

ObjectType (required)

indicates the type of object to import. This is one of the following:

"schema" =item "filter" =item "active_link" =item "char_menu" =item "escalation" =item "dist_map" =item "container" =item "dist_pool"
UpdateCache (optional, default value: 0)

if a non-zero value is set on this option, Remedy::ARSTools will insert the newly created object into it's cache after import is compelted.

OverwriteExistingObject (optional, default value: 0)

if a non-zero value is set on this option, we will NOT generate an error if an object with the same name & type already exists (in that case we will simply overwrite it with the new version), otherwise we're gonna throw an error. This defaults to 0 (off -- i.e. throwing errors if the object already exists). Turn off with caution.

ExportDefinition ^

export a serialized object definition from the ARServer.


        $Remedy->ImportDefinition( [options] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'}


ObjectName (required)

indicates the name of the object to export

ObjectType (required)

indicates the type of object to export. This is one of the following:

"schema" =item "filter" =item "active_link" =item "char_menu" =item "escalation" =item "dist_map" =item "container" =item "dist_pool"
DefinitionType (required)

a value of either "xml" or "def" identifies the format to export the serialized object definition into NOTE: as of ARS 7.6.04 XML definition export of forms with overlays applied does NOT work (though def format does). BMC Support Ticket: ISS04238696 is open on this issue.

DeleteObjectFromServer ^

this will delete an ARS Object from the ARServer. It probably goes without saying but you know ... indescriminate use of this function can turn a perfectly good day of gainful employment into a hellacious nightmare that ends with standing in line at the unemployment office ... so ... be careful m'kay?

BE AWARE: deleting schemas causes ARS to cascade delete all the workflow associated to that form that isn't shared.


        $Remedy->DeleteObjectFromServer( [options] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'}


ObjectName (required)

indicates the name of the object to DELETE from the ARServer.

ObjectType (required)

indicates the type of object to DELETE. This is one of the following:

"schema" =item "filter" =item "active_link" =item "char_menu" =item "escalation"

TunnelSQL ^

this will tunnel an SQL statement over the API. The SQL statement will execute as the 'aradmin' database user. Like DeleteObjectFromServer this is a function you can EASILY hork an ARServer with, if you're not careful. With great power, comes great responsibility and all that.

Data is returned in an array of arrays. Each nested array represents a row of data returned. Fields are returned in the order they were specified in the SQL query. For instance:

my $data = $Remedy->TunnelSQL(SQL => "select schemaid, viewname from arschema where name = 'User'"); $data->[0]->[0] == the value of schemaid column $data->[0]->[1] == the value of viewname column


        $data = $Remedy->TunnelSQL( [options] ) || die $Remedy->{'errstr'}


SQL (required)

the sql you wish to execute as ARADMIN.


#create a new ticket in Users schema my $ticket_number = $Remedy->CreateTicket( Schema => "User", Fields => { 'Login Name' => "sbsqrpnts", 'Password' => "tar-t4r-s4us3", 'Group List' => "fryCooks jellyFishers", 'Full Name' => "Squarepants, Sponge B.", 'Email Address' => '', 'License Type' => "Fixed", 'Assigned To' => "sbsqrpnts" } ) || die ($Remedy->{'errstr'});

#query for tickets my $tickets = $Remedy->Query( Schema => "Users", QBE => "'Login Name' = \"sbsqrpnts\"", Fields => [ "Request ID", "Login Name" ] ) || die ($Remedy->{'errstr'});

#modify a ticket $Remedy->modifyTicket( Ticket => $tickets->[0]->{'Request ID'}, Schema => "User", Fields => { 'Full Name' => "SpongeBob Squarepants" } ) || die ($Remedy->{'errstr'});

#delete a ticket $Remedy->DeleteTicket( Schema => "User", Ticket => $tickets->[0]->{'Request ID'} ) || die ($Remedy->{'errstr'});

#log out $Remedy->Destroy();


Andrew N. Hicox <> Studio BootyQuake


This module is released under the licensing terms of Perl itself.

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