Email::Simple::Header - the header of an Email::Simple message
my $email = Email::Simple->new($text); my $header = $email->header_obj; print $header->as_string;
This method implements the headers of an Email::Simple object. It is a very minimal interface, and is mostly for private consumption at the moment.
my $header = Email::Simple::Header->new($head, \%arg);
$head is a string containing a valid email header, or a reference to such a string. If a reference is passed in, don't expect that it won't be altered.
Valid arguments are:
crlf - the header's newline; defaults to CRLF
my $string = $header->as_string(\%arg);
This returns a stringified version of the header.
This method returns a list of the unique header names found in this header, in no particular order.
my @pairs = $header->header_raw_pairs; my $first_name = $pairs; my $first_value = $pairs;
This method returns a list of all the field/value pairs in the header, in the order that they appear in the header. (Remember: don't try assigning that to a hash. Some fields may appear more than once!)
header_pairs is another name for header_raw_pairs, which was the original name for the method and which you'll see most often. In general, though, it's better to be explicit and use header_raw_pairs. (In Email::MIME, header_str_pairs exists for letting the library do the header decoding for you.)
my $first_value = $header->header_raw($field); my @all_values = $header->header_raw($field);
This method returns the value or values of the given header field. If the named field does not appear in the header, this method returns false.
This method just calls
header_raw. It's the older name for
header_raw, but it can be a problem because Email::MIME, a subclass of Email::Simple, makes
header return the header's decoded value.
$header->header_raw_set($field => @values);
This method updates the value of the given header. Existing headers have their values set in place. Additional headers are added at the end. If no values are given to set, the header will be removed from to the message entirely.
header_set is another name for header_raw_set, which was the original name for the method and which you'll see most often. In general, though, it's better to be explicit and use header_raw_set. (In Email::MIME, header_str_set exists for letting the library do the header encoding for you.)
This method returns the newline string used in the header.
This software is copyright (c) 2003 by Simon Cozens.
This is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as the Perl 5 programming language system itself.