print "txtdata = ", $rr->txtdata, "\n";
Returns the descriptive text as a single string, regardless of actual number of <character-string> elements. Of questionable value. Should be deprecated.
Use "$txt->rdatastr()" or "$txt->char_str_list()" instead.
print "Individual <character-string> list: \n\t", join("\n\t", $rr->char_str_list());
Returns a list of the individual <character-string> elements, as unquoted strings. Used by TXT->rdatastr and TXT->rr_rdata.
For some applications of the TXT RR the semicolon is relevant, you will need to escape it on input.
Also note that you should specify the several character strings separately. The easiest way to do so is to include the whole argument in single quotes and the several character strings in double quotes. Double quotes inside the character strings will need to be escaped.
my $TXTrr=Net::DNS::RR->new('txt2.t.net-dns.org. 60 IN
TXT ``Test1 \'' \; more stuff`` ''Test2"');
would result in $TXTrr->char_str_list()) containing 'Test1 " ; more stuff' and $TXTrr->char_str_list()) containing 'Test2'
Portions Copyright (c) 2002-2004 Chris Reinhardt. Portions Copyright (c) 2005 Olaf Kolkman (NLnet Labs)
All rights reserved. This program is free software; you may redistribute it and/or modify it under the same terms as Perl itself.