List::Helpers::XS - Perl extension to provide some usefull functions
    with arrays

      use List::Helpers::XS qw/ :shuffle :slice /;

      my $slice = random_slice(\@list, $size); # returns array reference, @list is partitial shuffled

      random_slice(\@list, $size); # @list is now truncated and shuffled


      # undef value will be skipped
      shuffle_multi(\@list1, \@list2, undef, \@list3);

      # the same for tied arrays

      tie(@list, "MyPackage");
      my $slice = random_slice(\@list, $size); # returns array reference

    This module provides some rare but usefull functions to work with
    arrays. It supports tied arrays.

    This method receives the array and the amount of required elements to be
    shuffled, shuffles array's elements and returns the array reference to
    the new arrays with "num" elements from original one.

    If "num" is equal or higher than amount of elements in array, then it
    won't do any work.

    It doesn't shuffle the whole array, it shuffles only "num" elements and
    returns only them. So, if you need to shuffle and get back only a part
    of array, then this method can be faster than others approaches.

    Be aware that the original array will be shuffled too, but it won't be

    In void context the original list will be truncated and shuffled.

    Shuffles the provided array. Doesn't return anything.

    Shuffles multiple arrays. Each array must be passed as array reference.
    All undefined arrays will be skipped. This method will allow you to save
    some time by getting rid of extra calls. You can pass so many arguments
    as Perl stack allows.

    Benchmarks of "random_slice" method in comparison with
    "List::MoreUtils::samples" and "List::Util::sample" showed that current
    version of "random_slice" is very similar to the first ones in case
    cases. But in case of huge amount of iterations it starts to slow down
    due to some performance degradation.

    So, the usage of "List::MoreUtils::samples" (it's the fastest now) and
    "List::Util::sample" is more preferable. I'll keep "random_slice" for
    backward compatibility.

    The benchmark results for "shuffle" method

                                shuffle_huge_array  List::Helpers::XS::shuffle
    shuffle_huge_array                          --                         -5%
    List::Helpers::XS::shuffle                  5%                          --

                                shuffle_array  List::Helpers::XS::shuffle
    shuffle_array                                      --             -4%
    List::Helpers::XS::shuffle                          4%             --

                                List::Util::shuffle  List::Helpers::XS::shuffle
    List::Util::shuffle                          --                        -63%
    List::Helpers::XS::shuffle                  170%                         --

    Chernenko Dmitriy,

    Copyright (C) 2021 by Dmitriy

    This library is free software; you can redistribute it and/or modify it
    under the same terms as Perl itself, either Perl version 5.26.1 or, at
    your option, any later version of Perl 5 you may have available.