All I did was ask a simple question after RTFM, and after trying several different things, and after using SuperSearch. I'm not an idiot, nor am I lazy.
All I did was answer the question (using your own words no less) without calling you an idiot or lazy.
I can't help if you feel like an idiot.
So yeah, it ought to be really simple. But if that is the case, shouldn't I be able to make the test fail when the two hashes are different?
But it is
simple, and you can make the test fail, you just have to write it correctly.
I thought that would be obvious once you understood how cmpStrHard works.
ok( not cmpStrHard(\%crosslinks, \%crosslinkscorrect) );
Another thing I'm curious about: I mentioned that the test unexpectedly succeeded. There really isn't anything interesting when that happens. What information should I have provided?
can run that demonstrates your dilemma.
Only you have access to JScan::ReadCrossLinks , ReadCrossLinks, \%crosslinks, \%options...
So PodMaster-- for posting and not actually helping. All I needed was confirmation that I was using FreezeThaw correctly. Too bad you couldn't do that, or at least keep silent.
I know I helped ( I showed you that you're not using FreezeThaw correctly).
I wasn't very explicit and verbose, but i thought it was obvious.
Too bad you didn't get it.
|MJD says "you can't just make shit up and expect the computer to know what you mean, retardo!"|
|I run a Win32 PPM repository for perl 5.6.x and 5.8.x -- I take requests (README).|
|** The third rule of perl club is a statement of fact: pod is sexy.|