Neil Bowers

NAME

URI::Fetch::Response - Feed response for URI::Fetch

SYNOPSIS

    use URI::Fetch;
    my $res = URI::Fetch->fetch('http://example.com/atom.xml')
        or die URI::Fetch->errstr;
    print $res->content;

DESCRIPTION

URI::Fetch::Response encapsulates the response from fetching a feed using URI::Fetch.

USAGE

$res->content

The contents of the feed.

$res->uri

The URI of the feed. If the feed was moved, this reflects the new URI; otherwise, it will match the URI that you passed to fetch.

$res->etag

The ETag that was returned in the response, if any.

$res->last_modified

The Last-Modified date (in seconds since the epoch) that was returned in the response, if any.

$res->status

The status of the response, which will match one of the following enumerations:

  • URI::Fetch::URI_OK()

  • URI::Fetch::URI_MOVED_PERMANENTLY()

  • URI::Fetch::URI_GONE()

  • URI::Fetch::URI_NOT_MODIFIED()

$res->http_status

The HTTP status code from the response.

$res->http_response

The HTTP::Response object returned from the fetch.

$res->is_success

$res->is_redirect

$res->is_error

Wrappers around the $res->response methods of the same name, for convenience.

Note: there is one difference from the behaviour of HTTP::Response. If you are using a cache and get a 304 response, but the data is retrieved from the cache, then is_success will return true, because res->content is usable.

$res->content_type

The Content-Type header from the response.

AUTHOR & COPYRIGHT

Please see the URI::Fetch manpage for author, copyright, and license information.




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