Help language development. Donate to The Perl Foundation
Image::QRCode - An interface to libqrencode.
|Operating System||Build Status||CI Provider|
my $code = Image::QRCode.new.encode('https://perl6.org/'); my $dim = $code.qrcode.width; my @array2D[$dim;$dim] = $code.get-data(2); say @array2D.shape; say @array2D; my @array1D = $code.get-data(1); say @array1D;
use Image::QRCode; Image::QRCode.new.encode('https://perl6.org/').termplot;
For more examples see the
Image::QRCode provides an interface to libqrencode and allows you to generate a QR Code.
Creates an Image::QRCode object. It may take a list of optional arguments.
The optional argument $version defaults to 0 (auto-select). The maximum version value is 4.
The optional argument $level defaults to
QR_ECLEVEL_L. The list of possible values for this argument is provided by the QRecLevel enum:
The optional argument $mode defaults to
QR_MODE_8. The list of possible values for this argument is provided by the QRencodeMode enum:
QR_MODE_NUL# Terminator (NUL character). Internal use only
QR_MODE_NUM# Numeric mode
QR_MODE_AN# Alphabet-numeric mode
QR_MODE_8# 8-bit data mode
QR_MODE_KANJI# Kanji (shift-jis) mode
QR_MODE_STRUCTURE# Internal use only
QR_MODE_ECI# ECI mode
QR_MODE_FNC1FIRST# FNC1, first position
QR_MODE_FNC1SECOND# FNC1, second position
The optional argument $casesensitive defaults to True.
The optional argument $size defaults to 2. This argument is used only when generating a character based plot of the QR code to adjust the relative proportion of width vs. height.
All these arguments can be accessed directly for both reading and writing:
my Image::QRCode $code .= new; $code.casesensitive = False;
Encodes a string. It takes one mandatory argument: text, the string to encode. All the other arguments are optional.
This method put a QR code in the attribute qrcode, an object of class QRcode, which can be read directly or managed by other methods.
The class QRcode is an interface to the library's internal structure of a QR code. It has three attributes:
Even if the data attribute can be accessed directly, its representation is a bit complex and most of the coded information is not very useful. The original library's documentation goes as follows:
Symbol data is represented as an array contains width*width uchars. Each uchar represents a module (dot). If the less significant bit of the uchar is 1, the corresponding module is black. The other bits are meaningless for usual applications, but here its specification is described. MSB 76543210 LSB |||||||`- 1=black/0=white ||||||`-- data and ecc code area |||||`--- format information ||||`---- version information |||`----- timing pattern ||`------ alignment pattern |`------- finder pattern and separator `-------- non-data modules (format, timing, etc.)
This method returns the QR code data, encoded as a 1D or 2D array. The argument dimension can be 1 or 2: passing a dimension = 1 the method returns a linear array of the values of all the dots, coded as 0 (black) or 1 (white). A value of 2 makes the method return an array of arrays.
This method accepts the optional parameter size, which determines the orizontal stretch of the "image". It prints the QR code on the terminal screen as
\c[FULL BLOCK] characters. It returns a Failure object if there's no data to plot.
This module provides an interface to all the C library's functions. The library's full documentation can be found here:
Its GitHub page is:
When using the low level calls, keep in mind that old versions of the library may lack some functionality:
This module requires the libqrencode3 library to be installed. Please follow the instructions below based on your platform:
sudo apt-get install libqrencode3
To install it using zef (a module management tool):
$ zef update $ zef install Image::QRCode
To run the tests:
$ prove -e "perl6 -Ilib"
Image::QRCode relies on a C library which might not be present in one's installation, so it's not a substitute for a pure Perl6 module.
The Artistic License 2.0