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Term::ANSIColor(3pm)   Perl Programmers Reference Guide   Term::ANSIColor(3pm)


       Term::ANSIColor - Color screen output using ANSI escape sequences


           use Term::ANSIColor;
           print color('bold blue');
           print "This text is bold blue.\n";
           print color('reset');
           print "This text is normal.\n";
           print colored("Yellow on magenta.", 'yellow on_magenta'), "\n";
           print "This text is normal.\n";
           print colored(['yellow on_magenta'], 'Yellow on magenta.', "\n");
           print colored(['red on_bright_yellow'], 'Red on bright yellow.', "\n");
           print colored(['bright_red on_black'], 'Bright red on black.', "\n");
           print "\n";

           # Map escape sequences back to color names.
           use Term::ANSIColor 1.04 qw(uncolor);
           my $names = uncolor('01;31');
           print join(q{ }, @{$names}), "\n";

           # Strip all color escape sequences.
           use Term::ANSIColor 2.01 qw(colorstrip);
           print colorstrip("\e[1mThis is bold\e[0m"), "\n";

           # Determine whether a color is valid.
           use Term::ANSIColor 2.02 qw(colorvalid);
           my $valid = colorvalid('blue bold', 'on_magenta');
           print "Color string is ", $valid ? "valid\n" : "invalid\n";

           # Create new aliases for colors.
           use Term::ANSIColor 4.00 qw(coloralias);
           coloralias('alert', 'red');
           print "Alert is ", coloralias('alert'), "\n";
           print colored("This is in red.", 'alert'), "\n";

           use Term::ANSIColor qw(:constants);
           print BOLD, BLUE, "This text is in bold blue.\n", RESET;

           use Term::ANSIColor qw(:constants);
               local $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET = 1;
               print BOLD BLUE "This text is in bold blue.\n";
               print "This text is normal.\n";

           use Term::ANSIColor 2.00 qw(:pushpop);
           print PUSHCOLOR RED ON_GREEN "This text is red on green.\n";
           print PUSHCOLOR BRIGHT_BLUE "This text is bright blue on green.\n";
           print RESET BRIGHT_BLUE "This text is just bright blue.\n";
           print POPCOLOR "Back to red on green.\n";
           print LOCALCOLOR GREEN ON_BLUE "This text is green on blue.\n";
           print "This text is red on green.\n";
               local $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL = 1;
               print ON_BLUE "This text is red on blue.\n";
               print "This text is red on green.\n";
           print POPCOLOR "Back to whatever we started as.\n";


       This module has two interfaces, one through color() and colored() and
       the other through constants.  It also offers the utility functions
       uncolor(), colorstrip(), colorvalid(), and coloralias(), which have to
       be explicitly imported to be used (see "SYNOPSIS").

       See "COMPATIBILITY" for the versions of Term::ANSIColor that introduced
       particular features and the versions of Perl that included them.

   Supported Colors
       Terminal emulators that support color divide into three types: ones
       that support only eight colors, ones that support sixteen, and ones
       that support 256.  This module provides the ANSI escape codes for all
       of them.  These colors are referred to as ANSI colors 0 through 7
       (normal), 8 through 15 (16-color), and 16 through 255 (256-color).

       Unfortunately, interpretation of colors 0 through 7 often depends on
       whether the emulator supports eight colors or sixteen colors.
       Emulators that only support eight colors (such as the Linux console)
       will display colors 0 through 7 with normal brightness and ignore
       colors 8 through 15, treating them the same as white.  Emulators that
       support 16 colors, such as gnome-terminal, normally display colors 0
       through 7 as dim or darker versions and colors 8 through 15 as normal
       brightness.  On such emulators, the "normal" white (color 7) usually is
       shown as pale grey, requiring bright white (15) to be used to get a
       real white color.  Bright black usually is a dark grey color, although
       some terminals display it as pure black.  Some sixteen-color terminal
       emulators also treat normal yellow (color 3) as orange or brown, and
       bright yellow (color 11) as yellow.

       Following the normal convention of sixteen-color emulators, this module
       provides a pair of attributes for each color.  For every normal color
       (0 through 7), the corresponding bright color (8 through 15) is
       obtained by prepending the string "bright_" to the normal color name.
       For example, "red" is color 1 and "bright_red" is color 9.  The same
       applies for background colors: "on_red" is the normal color and
       "on_bright_red" is the bright color.  Capitalize these strings for the
       constant interface.

       For 256-color emulators, this module additionally provides "ansi0"
       through "ansi15", which are the same as colors 0 through 15 in sixteen-
       color emulators but use the 256-color escape syntax, "grey0" through
       "grey23" ranging from nearly black to nearly white, and a set of RGB
       colors.  The RGB colors are of the form "rgbRGB" where R, G, and B are
       numbers from 0 to 5 giving the intensity of red, green, and blue.  The
       grey and RGB colors are also available as "ansi16" through "ansi255" if
       you want simple names for all 256 colors.  "on_" variants of all of
       these colors are also provided.  These colors may be ignored completely
       on non-256-color terminals or may be misinterpreted and produce random
       behavior.  Additional attributes such as blink, italic, or bold may not
       work with the 256-color palette.

       There is unfortunately no way to know whether the current emulator
       supports more than eight colors, which makes the choice of colors
       difficult.  The most conservative choice is to use only the regular
       colors, which are at least displayed on all emulators.  However, they
       will appear dark in sixteen-color terminal emulators, including most
       common emulators in UNIX X environments.  If you know the display is
       one of those emulators, you may wish to use the bright variants
       instead.  Even better, offer the user a way to configure the colors for
       a given application to fit their terminal emulator.

   Function Interface
       The function interface uses attribute strings to describe the colors
       and text attributes to assign to text.  The recognized non-color
       attributes are clear, reset, bold, dark, faint, italic, underline,
       underscore, blink, reverse, and concealed.  Clear and reset (reset to
       default attributes), dark and faint (dim and saturated), and underline
       and underscore are equivalent, so use whichever is the most intuitive
       to you.

       Note that not all attributes are supported by all terminal types, and
       some terminals may not support any of these sequences.  Dark and faint,
       italic, blink, and concealed in particular are frequently not

       The recognized normal foreground color attributes (colors 0 to 7) are:

         black  red  green  yellow  blue  magenta  cyan  white

       The corresponding bright foreground color attributes (colors 8 to 15)

         bright_black  bright_red      bright_green  bright_yellow
         bright_blue   bright_magenta  bright_cyan   bright_white

       The recognized normal background color attributes (colors 0 to 7) are:

         on_black  on_red      on_green  on yellow
         on_blue   on_magenta  on_cyan   on_white

       The recognized bright background color attributes (colors 8 to 15) are:

         on_bright_black  on_bright_red      on_bright_green  on_bright_yellow
         on_bright_blue   on_bright_magenta  on_bright_cyan   on_bright_white

       For 256-color terminals, the recognized foreground colors are:

         ansi0 .. ansi255
         grey0 .. grey23

       plus "rgbRGB" for R, G, and B values from 0 to 5, such as "rgb000" or
       "rgb515".  Similarly, the recognized background colors are:

         on_ansi0 .. on_ansi255
         on_grey0 .. on_grey23

       plus "on_rgbRGB" for R, G, and B values from 0 to 5.

       For any of the above listed attributes, case is not significant.

       Attributes, once set, last until they are unset (by printing the
       attribute "clear" or "reset").  Be careful to do this, or otherwise
       your attribute will last after your script is done running, and people
       get very annoyed at having their prompt and typing changed to weird

       color(ATTR[, ATTR ...])
           color() takes any number of strings as arguments and considers them
           to be space-separated lists of attributes.  It then forms and
           returns the escape sequence to set those attributes.  It doesn't
           print it out, just returns it, so you'll have to print it yourself
           if you want to.  This is so that you can save it as a string, pass
           it to something else, send it to a file handle, or do anything else
           with it that you might care to.  color() throws an exception if
           given an invalid attribute.

       colored(STRING, ATTR[, ATTR ...])
       colored(ATTR-REF, STRING[, STRING...])
           As an aid in resetting colors, colored() takes a scalar as the
           first argument and any number of attribute strings as the second
           argument and returns the scalar wrapped in escape codes so that the
           attributes will be set as requested before the string and reset to
           normal after the string.  Alternately, you can pass a reference to
           an array as the first argument, and then the contents of that array
           will be taken as attributes and color codes and the remainder of
           the arguments as text to colorize.

           Normally, colored() just puts attribute codes at the beginning and
           end of the string, but if you set $Term::ANSIColor::EACHLINE to
           some string, that string will be considered the line delimiter and
           the attribute will be set at the beginning of each line of the
           passed string and reset at the end of each line.  This is often
           desirable if the output contains newlines and you're using
           background colors, since a background color that persists across a
           newline is often interpreted by the terminal as providing the
           default background color for the next line.  Programs like pagers
           can also be confused by attributes that span lines.  Normally
           you'll want to set $Term::ANSIColor::EACHLINE to "\n" to use this

           uncolor() performs the opposite translation as color(), turning
           escape sequences into a list of strings corresponding to the
           attributes being set by those sequences.  uncolor() will never
           return "ansi16" through "ansi255", instead preferring the "grey"
           and "rgb" names (and likewise for "on_ansi16" through

       colorstrip(STRING[, STRING ...])
           colorstrip() removes all color escape sequences from the provided
           strings, returning the modified strings separately in array context
           or joined together in scalar context.  Its arguments are not

       colorvalid(ATTR[, ATTR ...])
           colorvalid() takes attribute strings the same as color() and
           returns true if all attributes are known and false otherwise.

       coloralias(ALIAS[, ATTR])
           If ATTR is specified, coloralias() sets up an alias of ALIAS for
           the standard color ATTR.  From that point forward, ALIAS can be
           passed into color(), colored(), and colorvalid() and will have the
           same meaning as ATTR.  One possible use of this facility is to give
           more meaningful names to the 256-color RGB colors.  Only ASCII
           alphanumerics, ".", "_", and "-" are allowed in alias names.

           If ATTR is not specified, coloralias() returns the standard color
           name to which ALIAS is aliased, if any, or undef if ALIAS does not

           This is the same facility used by the ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES
           environment variable (see "ENVIRONMENT" below) but can be used at
           runtime, not just when the module is loaded.

           Later invocations of coloralias() with the same ALIAS will override
           earlier aliases.  There is no way to remove an alias.

           Aliases have no effect on the return value of uncolor().

           WARNING: Aliases are global and affect all callers in the same
           process.  There is no way to set an alias limited to a particular
           block of code or a particular object.

   Constant Interface
       Alternately, if you import ":constants", you can use the following
       constants directly:

         CLEAR           RESET             BOLD            DARK
         FAINT           ITALIC            UNDERLINE       UNDERSCORE
         BLINK           REVERSE           CONCEALED

         BLACK           RED               GREEN           YELLOW
         BLUE            MAGENTA           CYAN            WHITE

         ON_BLACK        ON_RED            ON_GREEN        ON_YELLOW
         ON_BLUE         ON_MAGENTA        ON_CYAN         ON_WHITE

       These are the same as color('attribute') and can be used if you prefer

           print BOLD BLUE ON_WHITE "Text", RESET, "\n";


           print colored ("Text", 'bold blue on_white'), "\n";

       (Note that the newline is kept separate to avoid confusing the terminal
       as described above since a background color is being used.)

       If you import ":constants256", you can use the following constants

         ANSI0 .. ANSI255
         GREY0 .. GREY23

         RGBXYZ (for X, Y, and Z values from 0 to 5, like RGB000 or RGB515)

         ON_ANSI0 .. ON_ANSI255
         ON_GREY0 .. ON_GREY23

         ON_RGBXYZ (for X, Y, and Z values from 0 to 5)

       Note that ":constants256" does not include the other constants, so if
       you want to mix both, you need to include ":constants" as well.  You
       may want to explicitly import at least "RESET", as in:

           use Term::ANSIColor 4.00 qw(RESET :constants256);

       When using the constants, if you don't want to have to remember to add
       the ", RESET" at the end of each print line, you can set
       $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET to a true value.  Then, the display mode
       will automatically be reset if there is no comma after the constant.
       In other words, with that variable set:

           print BOLD BLUE "Text\n";

       will reset the display mode afterward, whereas:

           print BOLD, BLUE, "Text\n";

       will not.  If you are using background colors, you will probably want
       to either use say() (in newer versions of Perl) or print the newline
       with a separate print statement to avoid confusing the terminal.

       If $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL is set (see below), it takes precedence
       over $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET, and the latter is ignored.

       The subroutine interface has the advantage over the constants interface
       in that only two subroutines are exported into your namespace, versus
       thirty-eight in the constants interface.  On the flip side, the
       constants interface has the advantage of better compile time error
       checking, since misspelled names of colors or attributes in calls to
       color() and colored() won't be caught until runtime whereas misspelled
       names of constants will be caught at compile time.  So, pollute your
       namespace with almost two dozen subroutines that you may not even use
       that often, or risk a silly bug by mistyping an attribute.  Your
       choice, TMTOWTDI after all.

   The Color Stack
       You can import ":pushpop" and maintain a stack of colors using
       PUSHCOLOR, POPCOLOR, and LOCALCOLOR.  PUSHCOLOR takes the attribute
       string that starts its argument and pushes it onto a stack of
       attributes.  POPCOLOR removes the top of the stack and restores the
       previous attributes set by the argument of a prior PUSHCOLOR.
       LOCALCOLOR surrounds its argument in a PUSHCOLOR and POPCOLOR so that
       the color resets afterward.

       If $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL is set, each sequence of color constants
       will be implicitly preceded by LOCALCOLOR.  In other words, the

               local $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL = 1;
               print BLUE "Text\n";

       is equivalent to:

           print LOCALCOLOR BLUE "Text\n";

       If $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL is set, it takes precedence over
       $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET, and the latter is ignored.

       When using PUSHCOLOR, POPCOLOR, and LOCALCOLOR, it's particularly
       important to not put commas between the constants.

           print PUSHCOLOR BLUE "Text\n";

       will correctly push BLUE onto the top of the stack.

           print PUSHCOLOR, BLUE, "Text\n";    # wrong!

       will not, and a subsequent pop won't restore the correct attributes.
       PUSHCOLOR pushes the attributes set by its argument, which is normally
       a string of color constants.  It can't ask the terminal what the
       current attributes are.


       Bad color mapping %s
           (W) The specified color mapping from ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES is not
           valid and could not be parsed.  It was ignored.

       Bad escape sequence %s
           (F) You passed an invalid ANSI escape sequence to uncolor().

       Bareword "%s" not allowed while "strict subs" in use
           (F) You probably mistyped a constant color name such as:

               $Foobar = FOOBAR . "This line should be blue\n";


               @Foobar = FOOBAR, "This line should be blue\n";

           This will only show up under use strict (another good reason to run
           under use strict).

       Cannot alias standard color %s
           (F) The alias name passed to coloralias() matches a standard color
           name.  Standard color names cannot be aliased.

       Cannot alias standard color %s in %s
           (W) The same, but in ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES.  The color mapping was

       Invalid alias name %s
           (F) You passed an invalid alias name to coloralias().  Alias names
           must consist only of alphanumerics, ".", "-", and "_".

       Invalid alias name %s in %s
           (W) You specified an invalid alias name on the left hand of the
           equal sign in a color mapping in ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES.  The color
           mapping was ignored.

       Invalid attribute name %s
           (F) You passed an invalid attribute name to color(), colored(), or

       Invalid attribute name %s in %s
           (W) You specified an invalid attribute name on the right hand of
           the equal sign in a color mapping in ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES.  The
           color mapping was ignored.

       Name "%s" used only once: possible typo
           (W) You probably mistyped a constant color name such as:

               print FOOBAR "This text is color FOOBAR\n";

           It's probably better to always use commas after constant names in
           order to force the next error.

       No comma allowed after filehandle
           (F) You probably mistyped a constant color name such as:

               print FOOBAR, "This text is color FOOBAR\n";

           Generating this fatal compile error is one of the main advantages
           of using the constants interface, since you'll immediately know if
           you mistype a color name.

       No name for escape sequence %s
           (F) The ANSI escape sequence passed to uncolor() contains escapes
           which aren't recognized and can't be translated to names.


           This environment variable allows the user to specify custom color
           aliases that will be understood by color(), colored(), and
           colorvalid().  None of the other functions will be affected, and no
           new color constants will be created.  The custom colors are aliases
           for existing color names; no new escape sequences can be
           introduced.  Only alphanumerics, ".", "_", and "-" are allowed in
           alias names.

           The format is:


           Whitespace is ignored.

           For example the Solarized <>
           colors can be mapped with:

                   base00=bright_yellow, on_base00=on_bright_yellow,\
                   base01=bright_green,  on_base01=on_bright_green, \
                   base02=black,         on_base02=on_black,        \
                   base03=bright_black,  on_base03=on_bright_black, \
                   base0=bright_blue,    on_base0=on_bright_blue,   \
                   base1=bright_cyan,    on_base1=on_bright_cyan,   \
                   base2=white,          on_base2=on_white,         \
                   base3=bright_white,   on_base3=on_bright_white,  \
                   orange=bright_red,    on_orange=on_bright_red,   \

           This environment variable is read and applied when the
           Term::ANSIColor module is loaded and is then subsequently ignored.
           Changes to ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES after the module is loaded will have
           no effect.  See coloralias() for an equivalent facility that can be
           used at runtime.

           If this environment variable is set to a true value, all of the
           functions defined by this module (color(), colored(), and all of
           the constants not previously used in the program) will not output
           any escape sequences and instead will just return the empty string
           or pass through the original text as appropriate.  This is intended
           to support easy use of scripts using this module on platforms that
           don't support ANSI escape sequences.


       Term::ANSIColor was first included with Perl in Perl 5.6.0.

       The uncolor() function and support for ANSI_COLORS_DISABLED were added
       in Term::ANSIColor 1.04, included in Perl 5.8.0.

       Support for dark was added in Term::ANSIColor 1.08, included in Perl

       The color stack, including the ":pushpop" import tag, PUSHCOLOR,
       POPCOLOR, LOCALCOLOR, and the $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL variable, was
       added in Term::ANSIColor 2.00, included in Perl 5.10.1.

       colorstrip() was added in Term::ANSIColor 2.01 and colorvalid() was
       added in Term::ANSIColor 2.02, both included in Perl 5.11.0.

       Support for colors 8 through 15 (the "bright_" variants) was added in
       Term::ANSIColor 3.00, included in Perl 5.13.3.

       Support for italic was added in Term::ANSIColor 3.02, included in Perl

       Support for colors 16 through 256 (the "ansi", "rgb", and "grey"
       colors), the ":constants256" import tag, the coloralias() function, and
       support for the ANSI_COLORS_ALIASES environment variable were added in
       Term::ANSIColor 4.00, included in Perl 5.17.8.

       $Term::ANSIColor::AUTOLOCAL was changed to take precedence over
       $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET, rather than the other way around, in
       Term::ANSIColor 4.00, included in Perl 5.17.8.

       "ansi16" through "ansi255", as aliases for the "rgb" and "grey" colors,
       and the corresponding "on_ansi" names and "ANSI" and "ON_ANSI"
       constants, were added in Term::ANSIColor 4.06.


       It would be nice if one could leave off the commas around the constants
       entirely and just say:

           print BOLD BLUE ON_WHITE "Text\n" RESET;

       but the syntax of Perl doesn't allow this.  You need a comma after the
       string.  (Of course, you may consider it a bug that commas between all
       the constants aren't required, in which case you may feel free to
       insert commas unless you're using $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET or

       For easier debugging, you may prefer to always use the commas when not
       setting $Term::ANSIColor::AUTORESET or PUSHCOLOR/POPCOLOR so that
       you'll get a fatal compile error rather than a warning.

       It's not possible to use this module to embed formatting and color
       attributes using Perl formats.  They replace the escape character with
       a space (as documented in perlform(1)), resulting in garbled output
       from the unrecognized attribute.  Even if there were a way around that
       problem, the format doesn't know that the non-printing escape sequence
       is zero-length and would incorrectly format the output.  For formatted
       output using color or other attributes, either use sprintf() instead or
       use formline() and then add the color or other attributes after
       formatting and before output.


       The codes generated by this module are standard terminal control codes,
       complying with ECMA-048 and ISO 6429 (generally referred to as "ANSI
       color" for the color codes).  The non-color control codes (bold, dark,
       italic, underline, and reverse) are part of the earlier ANSI X3.64
       standard for control sequences for video terminals and peripherals.

       Note that not all displays are ISO 6429-compliant, or even
       X3.64-compliant (or are even attempting to be so).  This module will
       not work as expected on displays that do not honor these escape
       sequences, such as cmd.exe, 4nt.exe, and under either
       Windows NT or Windows 2000.  They may just be ignored, or they may
       display as an ESC character followed by some apparent garbage.

       Jean Delvare provided the following table of different common terminal
       emulators and their support for the various attributes and others have
       helped me flesh it out:

                     clear    bold     faint   under    blink   reverse  conceal
        xterm         yes      yes      no      yes      yes      yes      yes
        linux         yes      yes      yes    bold      yes      yes      no
        rxvt          yes      yes      no      yes  bold/black   yes      no
        dtterm        yes      yes      yes     yes    reverse    yes      yes
        teraterm      yes    reverse    no      yes    rev/red    yes      no
        aixterm      kinda   normal     no      yes      no       yes      yes
        PuTTY         yes     color     no      yes      no       yes      no
        Windows       yes      no       no      no       no       yes      no
        Cygwin SSH    yes      yes      no     color    color    color     yes  yes      yes      no      yes      yes      yes      yes

       Windows is Windows telnet, Cygwin SSH is the OpenSSH implementation
       under Cygwin on Windows NT, and Mac Terminal is the Terminal
       application in Mac OS X.  Where the entry is other than yes or no, that
       emulator displays the given attribute as something else instead.  Note
       that on an aixterm, clear doesn't reset colors; you have to explicitly
       set the colors back to what you want.  More entries in this table are

       Support for code 3 (italic) is rare and therefore not mentioned in that
       table.  It is not believed to be fully supported by any of the
       terminals listed, although it's displayed as green in the Linux
       console, but it is reportedly supported by urxvt.

       Note that codes 6 (rapid blink) and 9 (strike-through) are specified in
       ANSI X3.64 and ECMA-048 but are not commonly supported by most displays
       and emulators and therefore aren't supported by this module at the
       present time.  ECMA-048 also specifies a large number of other
       attributes, including a sequence of attributes for font changes,
       Fraktur characters, double-underlining, framing, circling, and
       overlining.  As none of these attributes are widely supported or
       useful, they also aren't currently supported by this module.

       Most modern X terminal emulators support 256 colors.  Known to not
       support those colors are aterm, rxvt,, and TTY/VC.


       Original idea (using constants) by Zenin, reimplemented using subs by
       Russ Allbery <>, and then combined with the original idea
       by Russ with input from Zenin.  256-color support is based on work by
       Kurt Starsinic.  Russ Allbery now maintains this module.

       PUSHCOLOR, POPCOLOR, and LOCALCOLOR were contributed by
       voice solutions.


       Copyright 1996 Zenin

       Copyright 1996, 1997, 1998, 2000, 2001, 2002, 2005, 2006, 2008, 2009,
       2010, 2011, 2012, 2013, 2014, 2015, 2016 Russ Allbery <>

       Copyright 2012 Kurt Starsinic <>

       This program is free software; you may redistribute it and/or modify it
       under the same terms as Perl itself.


       The CPAN module Term::ExtendedColor(3) provides a different and more
       comprehensive interface for 256-color emulators that may be more
       convenient.  The CPAN module Win32::Console::ANSI provides ANSI color
       (and other escape sequence) support in the Win32 Console environment.
       The CPAN module Term::Chrome provides a different interface using
       objects and operator overloading.

       ECMA-048 is available on-line (at least at the time of this writing) at

       ISO 6429 is available from ISO for a charge; the author of this module
       does not own a copy of it.  Since the source material for ISO 6429 was
       ECMA-048 and the latter is available for free, there seems little
       reason to obtain the ISO standard.

       The 256-color control sequences are documented at
       <> (search for

       The current version of this module is always available from its web
       site at <>.  It is also
       part of the Perl core distribution as of 5.6.0.

perl v5.26.1                      2017-07-18              Term::ANSIColor(3pm)

perl 5.26.1 - Generated Mon Nov 6 18:41:20 CST 2017
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