Class: Sequel::Dataset

Inherits:
Object show all
Includes:
Enumerable, SQL::AliasMethods, SQL::BooleanMethods, SQL::CastMethods, SQL::ComplexExpressionMethods, SQL::InequalityMethods, SQL::NumericMethods, SQL::OrderMethods, SQL::StringMethods
Defined in:
lib/sequel/dataset.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/graph.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/query.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/pagination.rb,
lib/sequel/adapters/utils/replace.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/null_dataset.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/split_array_nil.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/prepared_statements.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/round_timestamps.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/implicit_subquery.rb,
lib/sequel/dataset/placeholder_literalizer.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/auto_literal_strings.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/dataset_source_alias.rb,
lib/sequel/adapters/utils/stored_procedures.rb,
lib/sequel/extensions/no_auto_literal_strings.rb

Overview

A dataset represents an SQL query, or more generally, an abstract set of rows in the database. Datasets can be used to create, retrieve, update and delete records.

Query results are always retrieved on demand, so a dataset can be kept around and reused indefinitely (datasets never cache results):

my_posts = DB[:posts].where(:author => 'david') # no records are retrieved
my_posts.all # records are retrieved
my_posts.all # records are retrieved again

Most dataset methods return modified copies of the dataset (functional style), so you can reuse different datasets to access data:

posts = DB[:posts]
davids_posts = posts.where(:author => 'david')
old_posts = posts.where('stamp < ?', Date.today - 7)
davids_old_posts = davids_posts.where('stamp < ?', Date.today - 7)

Datasets are Enumerable objects, so they can be manipulated using any of the Enumerable methods, such as map, inject, etc.

For more information, see the “Dataset Basics” guide.

Defined Under Namespace

Modules: ArgumentMapper, AutoLiteralStrings, DatasetSourceAlias, ImplicitSubquery, NoAutoLiteralStrings, NullDataset, Nullifiable, Pagination, PreparedStatementMethods, Replace, RoundTimestamps, SplitArrayNil, StoredProcedureMethods, StoredProcedures, UnnumberedArgumentMapper Classes: PlaceholderLiteralizer, Query

Constant Summary

OPTS =
Sequel::OPTS
TRUE_FREEZE =

Whether Dataset#freeze can actually freeze datasets. True only on ruby 2.4+, as it requires clone(freeze: false)

RUBY_VERSION >= '2.4'
WILDCARD =
LiteralString.new('*').freeze
COUNT_OF_ALL_AS_COUNT =
SQL::Function.new(:count, WILDCARD).as(:count)
DEFAULT =
LiteralString.new('DEFAULT').freeze
EXISTS =
['EXISTS '.freeze].freeze
BITWISE_METHOD_MAP =

.freeze # SEQUEL5

{:& =>:BITAND, :| => :BITOR, :^ => :BITXOR}
COUNT_FROM_SELF_OPTS =

.freeze # SEQUEL5

[:distinct, :group, :sql, :limit, :offset, :compounds]
IS_LITERALS =
{nil=>'NULL'.freeze, true=>'TRUE'.freeze, false=>'FALSE'.freeze}.freeze
QUALIFY_KEYS =

.freeze # SEQUEL5

[:select, :where, :having, :order, :group]
IS_OPERATORS =
::Sequel::SQL::ComplexExpression::IS_OPERATORS
LIKE_OPERATORS =
::Sequel::SQL::ComplexExpression::LIKE_OPERATORS
N_ARITY_OPERATORS =
::Sequel::SQL::ComplexExpression::N_ARITY_OPERATORS
TWO_ARITY_OPERATORS =
::Sequel::SQL::ComplexExpression::TWO_ARITY_OPERATORS
REGEXP_OPERATORS =
::Sequel::SQL::ComplexExpression::REGEXP_OPERATORS
EMULATED_FUNCTION_MAP =
{}
ALL =
' ALL'.freeze
AND_SEPARATOR =
" AND ".freeze
APOS =
"'".freeze
APOS_RE =
/'/.freeze
ARRAY_EMPTY =
'(NULL)'.freeze
AS =
' AS '.freeze
ASC =
' ASC'.freeze
BACKSLASH =
"\\".freeze
BITCOMP_CLOSE =
") - 1)".freeze
BITCOMP_OPEN =
"((0 - ".freeze
BOOL_FALSE =
"'f'".freeze
BOOL_TRUE =
"'t'".freeze
BRACKET_CLOSE =
']'.freeze
BRACKET_OPEN =
'['.freeze
CASE_ELSE =
" ELSE ".freeze
CASE_END =
" END)".freeze
CASE_OPEN =
'(CASE'.freeze
CASE_THEN =
" THEN ".freeze
CASE_WHEN =
" WHEN ".freeze
CAST_OPEN =
'CAST('.freeze
COLON =
':'.freeze
COLUMN_REF_RE1 =
/\A((?:(?!__).)+)__((?:(?!___).)+)___(.+)\z/.freeze
COLUMN_REF_RE2 =
/\A((?:(?!___).)+)___(.+)\z/.freeze
COLUMN_REF_RE3 =
/\A((?:(?!__).)+)__(.+)\z/.freeze
COMMA =
', '.freeze
COMMA_SEPARATOR =
', '.freeze
CONDITION_FALSE =
'(1 = 0)'.freeze
CONDITION_TRUE =
'(1 = 1)'.freeze
DATASET_ALIAS_BASE_NAME =
't'.freeze
DATETIME_SECFRACTION_ARG =
RUBY_VERSION >= '1.9.0' ? 1000000 : 86400000000
DEFAULT_VALUES =
" DEFAULT VALUES".freeze
DELETE =
'DELETE'.freeze
DESC =
' DESC'.freeze
DISTINCT =
" DISTINCT".freeze
DOT =
'.'.freeze
DOUBLE_APOS =
"''".freeze
DOUBLE_QUOTE =
'""'.freeze
EQUAL =
' = '.freeze
EMPTY_PARENS =
'()'.freeze
ESCAPE =
" ESCAPE ".freeze
EXTRACT =
'extract('.freeze
FILTER =
" FILTER (WHERE ".freeze
FOR_UPDATE =
' FOR UPDATE'.freeze
FORMAT_DATE =
"'%Y-%m-%d'".freeze
FORMAT_DATE_STANDARD =
"DATE '%Y-%m-%d'".freeze
FORMAT_OFFSET =
"%+03i%02i".freeze
FORMAT_TIMESTAMP_RE =
/%[Nz]/.freeze
FORMAT_USEC =
'%N'.freeze
FRAME_ALL =
"ROWS BETWEEN UNBOUNDED PRECEDING AND UNBOUNDED FOLLOWING".freeze
FRAME_ROWS =
"ROWS BETWEEN UNBOUNDED PRECEDING AND CURRENT ROW".freeze
FROM =
' FROM '.freeze
FUNCTION_DISTINCT =
"DISTINCT ".freeze
GROUP_BY =
" GROUP BY ".freeze
HAVING =
" HAVING ".freeze
INSERT =
"INSERT".freeze
INTO =
" INTO ".freeze
LATERAL =
'LATERAL '.freeze
LIMIT =
" LIMIT ".freeze
NOT_SPACE =
'NOT '.freeze
NULL =
"NULL".freeze
NULLS_FIRST =
" NULLS FIRST".freeze
NULLS_LAST =
" NULLS LAST".freeze
OFFSET =
" OFFSET ".freeze
ON =
' ON '.freeze
ON_PAREN =
" ON (".freeze
ORDER_BY =
" ORDER BY ".freeze
ORDER_BY_NS =
"ORDER BY ".freeze
OVER =
' OVER '.freeze
PAREN_CLOSE =
')'.freeze
PAREN_OPEN =
'('.freeze
PAREN_SPACE_OPEN =
' ('.freeze
PARTITION_BY =
"PARTITION BY ".freeze
QUESTION_MARK =
'?'.freeze
QUESTION_MARK_RE =
/\?/.freeze
QUOTE =
'"'.freeze
QUOTE_RE =
/"/.freeze
RETURNING =
" RETURNING ".freeze
SELECT =
'SELECT'.freeze
SET =
' SET '.freeze
SPACE =
' '.freeze
SQL_WITH =
"WITH ".freeze
SPACE_WITH =
" WITH ".freeze
TILDE =
'~'.freeze
TIMESTAMP_FORMAT =
"'%Y-%m-%d %H:%M:%S%N%z'".freeze
STANDARD_TIMESTAMP_FORMAT =
"TIMESTAMP '%Y-%m-%d %H:%M:%S%N%z'".freeze
UNDERSCORE =
'_'.freeze
UPDATE =
'UPDATE'.freeze
USING =
' USING ('.freeze
UNION_ALL_SELECT =
' UNION ALL SELECT '.freeze
VALUES =
" VALUES ".freeze
WHERE =
" WHERE ".freeze
WITH_ORDINALITY =
" WITH ORDINALITY".freeze
WITHIN_GROUP =
" WITHIN GROUP (ORDER BY ".freeze
NOTIMPL_MSG =

:section: 6 - Miscellaneous methods These methods don't fit cleanly into another section.


"This method must be overridden in Sequel adapters".freeze
ARRAY_ACCESS_ERROR_MSG =
'You cannot call Dataset#[] with an integer or with no arguments.'.freeze
ARG_BLOCK_ERROR_MSG =
'Must use either an argument or a block, not both'.freeze
IMPORT_ERROR_MSG =
'Using Sequel::Dataset#import an empty column array is not allowed'.freeze
EXTENSIONS =

Hash of extension name symbols to callable objects to load the extension into the Dataset object (usually by extending it with a module defined in the extension).

{}
EMPTY_ARRAY =
[].freeze
COLUMN_CHANGE_OPTS =

The dataset options that require the removal of cached columns if changed.

[:select, :sql, :from, :join].freeze
NON_SQL_OPTIONS =

Which options don't affect the SQL generation. Used by simple_select_all? to determine if this is a simple SELECT * FROM table.

[:server, :graph, :eager, :eager_graph, :graph_aliases, :row_proc, :quote_identifiers, :identifier_input_method, :identifier_output_method, :skip_symbol_cache, :model, :model_object, :association_reflection, :fetch, :numrows, :autoid].freeze
CONDITIONED_JOIN_TYPES =

These symbols have _join methods created (e.g. inner_join) that call join_table with the symbol, passing along the arguments and block from the method call.

[:inner, :full_outer, :right_outer, :left_outer, :full, :right, :left].freeze
UNCONDITIONED_JOIN_TYPES =

These symbols have _join methods created (e.g. natural_join). They accept a table argument and options hash which is passed to join_table, and they raise an error if called with a block.

[:natural, :natural_left, :natural_right, :natural_full, :cross].freeze
JOIN_METHODS =

All methods that return modified datasets with a joined table added.

((CONDITIONED_JOIN_TYPES + UNCONDITIONED_JOIN_TYPES).map{|x| "#{x}_join".to_sym} + [:join, :join_table]).freeze
QUERY_METHODS =

Methods that return modified datasets

(("add_graph_aliases and distinct except exclude exclude_having exclude_where\nfilter for_update from from_self graph grep group group_and_count group_append group_by having intersect invert\nlimit lock_style naked offset or order order_append order_by order_more order_prepend qualify\nreverse reverse_order select select_all select_append select_group select_more server\nset_graph_aliases unfiltered ungraphed ungrouped union\nunlimited unordered where with with_recursive with_sql\n").split.map(&:to_sym) + JOIN_METHODS).freeze
ACTION_METHODS =

Action methods defined by Sequel that execute code on the database.

("<< [] all avg count columns columns! delete each\nempty? fetch_rows first first! get import insert interval last\nmap max min multi_insert paged_each range select_hash select_hash_groups select_map select_order_map\nsingle_record single_record! single_value single_value! sum to_hash to_hash_groups truncate update\n").split.map(&:to_sym).freeze
COLUMNS_CLONE_OPTIONS =

The clone options to use when retriveing columns for a dataset.

{:distinct => nil, :limit => 1, :offset=>nil, :where=>nil, :having=>nil, :order=>nil, :row_proc=>nil, :graph=>nil, :eager_graph=>nil}.freeze
MUTATION_METHODS =

All methods that should have a ! method added that modifies the receiver.

QUERY_METHODS - [:naked, :from_self]
PREPARED_ARG_PLACEHOLDER =

:section: 8 - Methods related to prepared statements or bound variables On some adapters, these use native prepared statements and bound variables, on others support is emulated. For details, see the “Prepared Statements/Bound Variables” guide.


LiteralString.new('?').freeze
DEFAULT_PREPARED_STATEMENT_MODULE_METHODS =
%w'execute execute_dui execute_insert'.freeze.each(&:freeze)
PREPARED_STATEMENT_MODULE_CODE =
{
  :bind => "opts = Hash[opts]; opts[:arguments] = bind_arguments".freeze,
  :prepare => "sql = prepared_statement_name".freeze,
  :prepare_bind => "sql = prepared_statement_name; opts = Hash[opts]; opts[:arguments] = bind_arguments".freeze
}.freeze

Instance Attribute Summary collapse

Class Method Summary collapse

Instance Method Summary collapse

Methods included from SQL::StringMethods

#ilike, #like

Methods included from SQL::OrderMethods

#asc, #desc

Methods included from SQL::NumericMethods

#+, #coerce

Methods included from SQL::ComplexExpressionMethods

#extract, #sql_boolean, #sql_number, #sql_string

Methods included from SQL::CastMethods

#cast, #cast_numeric, #cast_string

Methods included from SQL::BooleanMethods

#~

Methods included from SQL::AliasMethods

#as

Constructor Details

#initialize(db) ⇒ Dataset

Constructs a new Dataset instance with an associated database and options. Datasets are usually constructed by invoking the Database#[] method:

DB[:posts]

Sequel::Dataset is an abstract class that is not useful by itself. Each database adapter provides a subclass of Sequel::Dataset, and has the Database#dataset method return an instance of that subclass.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 34

def initialize(db)
  @db = db
  @opts = {} # OPTS # SEQUEL5
  @cache = {}
end

Instance Attribute Details

#dbObject (readonly)

The database related to this dataset. This is the Database instance that will execute all of this dataset's queries.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 21

def db
  @db
end

#optsObject (readonly)

The hash of options for this dataset, keys are symbols.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 24

def opts
  @opts
end

Class Method Details

.clause_methods(type, clauses) ⇒ Object

Given a type (e.g. select) and an array of clauses, return an array of methods to call to build the SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 196

def self.clause_methods(type, clauses)
  clauses.map{|clause| :"#{type}_#{clause}_sql"}.freeze
end

.def_deprecated_opts_setter(mod, *meths) ⇒ Object



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/prepared_statements.rb', line 40

def self.def_deprecated_opts_setter(mod, *meths)
  meths.each do |meth|
    mod.send(:define_method, :"#{meth}=") do |v|
      # :nocov:
      Sequel::Deprecation.deprecate("Dataset##{meth}=", "The API has changed, and this value should now be passed in as an option via Dataset#clone.")
      @opts[meth] = v
      # :nocov:
    end
  end
end

.def_mutation_method(*meths) ⇒ Object

Setup mutation (e.g. filter!) methods. These operate the same as the non-! methods, but replace the options of the current dataset with the options of the resulting dataset.

Do not call this method with untrusted input, as that can result in arbitrary code execution.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 20

def self.def_mutation_method(*meths)
  options = meths.pop if meths.last.is_a?(Hash)
  mod = options[:module] if options
  mod ||= self
  meths.each do |meth|
    mod.class_eval("def #{meth}!(*args, &block); mutation_method(:#{meth}, *args, &block) end", __FILE__, __LINE__)
  end
end

.def_sql_method(mod, type, clauses) ⇒ Object

Define a dataset literalization method for the given type in the given module, using the given clauses.

Arguments:

mod

Module in which to define method

type

Type of SQL literalization method to create, either :select, :insert, :update, or :delete

clauses

array of clauses that make up the SQL query for the type. This can either be a single array of symbols/strings, or it can be an array of pairs, with the first element in each pair being an if/elsif/else code fragment, and the second element in each pair being an array of symbol/strings for the appropriate branch.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 210

def self.def_sql_method(mod, type, clauses)
  priv = type == :update || type == :insert
  cacheable = type == :select || type == :delete

  lines = []
  lines << 'private' if priv
  lines << "def #{'_' if priv}#{type}_sql"
  lines << 'if sql = opts[:sql]; return static_sql(sql) end' unless priv
  lines << "if sql = cache_get(:_#{type}_sql); return sql end" if cacheable
  lines << 'check_modification_allowed!' << 'check_not_limited!(:delete)' if type == :delete
  lines << 'sql = @opts[:append_sql] || sql_string_origin'

  if clauses.all?{|c| c.is_a?(Array)}
    clauses.each do |i, cs|
      lines << i
      lines.concat(clause_methods(type, cs).map{|x| "#{x}(sql)"}) 
    end 
    lines << 'end'
  else
    lines.concat(clause_methods(type, clauses).map{|x| "#{x}(sql)"})
  end

  lines << "cache_set(:_#{type}_sql, sql) if cache_sql?" if cacheable
  lines << 'sql'
  lines << 'end'

  mod.class_eval lines.join("\n"), __FILE__, __LINE__
end

.register_extension(ext, mod = nil, &block) ⇒ Object

Register an extension callback for Dataset objects. ext should be the extension name symbol, and mod should either be a Module that the dataset is extended with, or a callable object called with the database object. If mod is not provided, a block can be provided and is treated as the mod object.

If mod is a module, this also registers a Database extension that will extend all of the database's datasets.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 56

def self.register_extension(ext, mod=nil, &block)
  if mod
    raise(Error, "cannot provide both mod and block to Dataset.register_extension") if block
    if mod.is_a?(Module)
      block = proc{|ds| ds.extend(mod)}
      Sequel::Database.register_extension(ext){|db| db.extend_datasets(mod)}
    else
      block = mod
    end
  end
  Sequel.synchronize{EXTENSIONS[ext] = block}
end

Instance Method Details

#<<(arg) ⇒ Object

Inserts the given argument into the database. Returns self so it can be used safely when chaining:

DB[:items] << {:id=>0, :name=>'Zero'} << DB[:old_items].select(:id, name)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 27

def <<(arg)
  insert(arg)
  self
end

#==(o) ⇒ Object

Define a hash value such that datasets with the same class, DB, and opts will be considered equal.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 42

def ==(o)
  o.is_a?(self.class) && db == o.db && opts == o.opts
end

#[](*conditions) ⇒ Object

Returns the first record matching the conditions. Examples:

DB[:table][:id=>1] # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id = 1) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=1}

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 36

def [](*conditions)
  raise(Error, 'You cannot call Dataset#[] with an integer or with no arguments') if (conditions.length == 1 and conditions.first.is_a?(Integer)) or conditions.length == 0
  first(*conditions)
end

#add_graph_aliases(graph_aliases) ⇒ Object

Adds the given graph aliases to the list of graph aliases to use, unlike set_graph_aliases, which replaces the list (the equivalent of select_append when graphing). See set_graph_aliases.

DB[:table].add_graph_aliases(:some_alias=>[:table, :column])
# SELECT ..., table.column AS some_alias


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/graph.rb', line 18

def add_graph_aliases(graph_aliases)
  graph = opts[:graph]
  unless (ga = opts[:graph_aliases]) || (graph && (ga = graph[:column_aliases])) # SEQUEL5: Remove graph_aliases support
    raise Error, "cannot call add_graph_aliases on a dataset that has not been called with graph or set_graph_aliases"
  end
  columns, graph_aliases = graph_alias_columns(graph_aliases)
  if opts[:graph_aliases]
    select_append(*columns).clone(:graph_aliases => Hash[ga].merge!(graph_aliases).freeze) # SEQUEL5: Remove
  else
    select_append(*columns).clone(:graph => Hash[graph].merge!(:column_aliases=>Hash[ga].merge!(graph_aliases).freeze).freeze)
  end
end

#aliased_expression_sql_append(sql, ae) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of aliased expression to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 461

def aliased_expression_sql_append(sql, ae)
  literal_append(sql, ae.expression)
  as_sql_append(sql, ae.alias, ae.columns)
end

#all(&block) ⇒ Object

Returns an array with all records in the dataset. If a block is given, the array is iterated over after all items have been loaded.

DB[:table].all # SELECT * FROM table
# => [{:id=>1, ...}, {:id=>2, ...}, ...]

# Iterate over all rows in the table
DB[:table].all{|row| p row}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 49

def all(&block)
  _all(block){|a| each{|r| a << r}}
end

#and(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias for where.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 70

def and(*cond, &block)
  where(*cond, &block)
end

#array_sql_append(sql, a) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of array to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 467

def array_sql_append(sql, a)
  if a.empty?
    sql << '(NULL)'
  else
    sql << '('
    expression_list_append(sql, a)
    sql << ')'
  end
end

#avg(arg = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns the average value for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no argument is given.

DB[:table].avg(:number) # SELECT avg(number) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 3
DB[:table].avg{function(column)} # SELECT avg(function(column)) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 1


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 60

def avg(arg=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  _aggregate(:avg, arg)
end

#bind(bind_vars = {}) ⇒ Object

Set the bind variables to use for the call. If bind variables have already been set for this dataset, they are updated with the contents of bind_vars.

DB[:table].where(:id=>:$id).bind(:id=>1).call(:first)
# SELECT * FROM table WHERE id = ? LIMIT 1 -- (1)
# => {:id=>1}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/prepared_statements.rb', line 292

def bind(bind_vars={})
  bind_vars = if bv = @opts[:bind_vars]
    Hash[bv].merge!(bind_vars).freeze
  else
    if bind_vars.frozen?
      bind_vars
    else
      Hash[bind_vars]
    end
  end

  clone(:bind_vars=>bind_vars)
end

#boolean_constant_sql_append(sql, constant) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of boolean constant to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 478

def boolean_constant_sql_append(sql, constant)
  if (constant == true || constant == false) && !supports_where_true?
    sql << (constant == true ? '(1 = 1)' : '(1 = 0)')
  else
    literal_append(sql, constant)
  end
end

#call(type, bind_variables = {}, *values, &block) ⇒ Object

For the given type (:select, :first, :insert, :insert_select, :update, or :delete), run the sql with the bind variables specified in the hash. values is a hash passed to insert or update (if one of those types is used), which may contain placeholders.

DB[:table].where(:id=>:$id).call(:first, :id=>1)
# SELECT * FROM table WHERE id = ? LIMIT 1 -- (1)
# => {:id=>1}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/prepared_statements.rb', line 313

def call(type, bind_variables={}, *values, &block)
  to_prepared_statement(type, values, :extend=>bound_variable_modules).call(bind_variables, &block)
end

#case_expression_sql_append(sql, ce) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of case expression to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 487

def case_expression_sql_append(sql, ce)
  sql << '(CASE'
  if ce.expression?
    sql << ' '
    literal_append(sql, ce.expression)
  end
  w = " WHEN "
  t = " THEN "
  ce.conditions.each do |c,r|
    sql << w
    literal_append(sql, c)
    sql << t
    literal_append(sql, r)
  end
  sql << " ELSE "
  literal_append(sql, ce.default)
  sql << " END)"
end

#cast_sql_append(sql, expr, type) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of cast expression to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 507

def cast_sql_append(sql, expr, type)
  sql << 'CAST('
  literal_append(sql, expr)
  sql << ' AS ' << db.cast_type_literal(type).to_s
  sql << ')'
end

#clone(opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 90

def clone(opts = OPTS)
  c = super(:freeze=>false)
  c.opts.merge!(opts)
  unless opts.each_key{|o| break if COLUMN_CHANGE_OPTS.include?(o)}
    c.clear_columns_cache
  end
  c.freeze if frozen? # SEQUEL5: Remove if frozen?
  c
end

#column_all_sql_append(sql, ca) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of column all selection to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 515

def column_all_sql_append(sql, ca)
  qualified_identifier_sql_append(sql, ca.table, WILDCARD)
end

#columnsObject

Returns the columns in the result set in order as an array of symbols. If the columns are currently cached, returns the cached value. Otherwise, a SELECT query is performed to retrieve a single row in order to get the columns.

If you are looking for all columns for a single table and maybe some information about each column (e.g. database type), see Database#schema.

DB[:table].columns
# => [:id, :name]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 73

def columns
  _columns || columns!
end

#columns!Object

Ignore any cached column information and perform a query to retrieve a row in order to get the columns.

DB[:table].columns!
# => [:id, :name]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 82

def columns!
  ds = clone(COLUMNS_CLONE_OPTIONS)
  ds.each{break}

  if cols = ds.cache[:_columns]
    self.columns = cols
  else
    []
  end
end

#complex_expression_sql_append(sql, op, args) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of complex expression to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 520

def complex_expression_sql_append(sql, op, args)
  case op
  when *IS_OPERATORS
    r = args[1]
    if r.nil? || supports_is_true?
      raise(InvalidOperation, 'Invalid argument used for IS operator') unless val = IS_LITERALS[r]
      sql << '('
      literal_append(sql, args[0])
      sql << ' ' << op.to_s << ' '
      sql << val << ')'
    elsif op == :IS
      complex_expression_sql_append(sql, :"=", args)
    else
      complex_expression_sql_append(sql, :OR, [SQL::BooleanExpression.new(:"!=", *args), SQL::BooleanExpression.new(:IS, args[0], nil)])
    end
  when :IN, :"NOT IN"
    cols = args[0]
    vals = args[1]
    col_array = true if cols.is_a?(Array)
    if vals.is_a?(Array)
      val_array = true
      empty_val_array = vals == []
    end
    if empty_val_array
      literal_append(sql, empty_array_value(op, cols))
    elsif col_array
      if !supports_multiple_column_in?
        if val_array
          expr = SQL::BooleanExpression.new(:OR, *vals.to_a.map{|vs| SQL::BooleanExpression.from_value_pairs(cols.to_a.zip(vs).map{|c, v| [c, v]})})
          literal_append(sql, op == :IN ? expr : ~expr)
        else
          old_vals = vals
          vals = vals.naked if vals.is_a?(Sequel::Dataset)
          vals = vals.to_a
          val_cols = old_vals.columns
          complex_expression_sql_append(sql, op, [cols, vals.map!{|x| x.values_at(*val_cols)}])
        end
      else
        # If the columns and values are both arrays, use array_sql instead of
        # literal so that if values is an array of two element arrays, it
        # will be treated as a value list instead of a condition specifier.
        sql << '('
        literal_append(sql, cols)
        sql << ' ' << op.to_s << ' '
        if val_array
          array_sql_append(sql, vals)
        else
          literal_append(sql, vals)
        end
        sql << ')'
      end
    else
      sql << '('
      literal_append(sql, cols)
      sql << ' ' << op.to_s << ' '
      literal_append(sql, vals)
      sql << ')'
    end
  when :LIKE, :'NOT LIKE'
    sql << '('
    literal_append(sql, args[0])
    sql << ' ' << op.to_s << ' '
    literal_append(sql, args[1])
    sql << " ESCAPE "
    literal_append(sql, "\\")
    sql << ')'
  when :ILIKE, :'NOT ILIKE'
    complex_expression_sql_append(sql, (op == :ILIKE ? :LIKE : :"NOT LIKE"), args.map{|v| Sequel.function(:UPPER, v)})
  when :**
    function_sql_append(sql, Sequel.function(:power, *args))
  when *TWO_ARITY_OPERATORS
    if REGEXP_OPERATORS.include?(op) && !supports_regexp?
      raise InvalidOperation, "Pattern matching via regular expressions is not supported on #{db.database_type}"
    end
    sql << '('
    literal_append(sql, args[0])
    sql << ' ' << op.to_s << ' '
    literal_append(sql, args[1])
    sql << ')'
  when *N_ARITY_OPERATORS
    sql << '('
    c = false
    op_str = " #{op} "
    args.each do |a|
      sql << op_str if c
      literal_append(sql, a)
      c ||= true
    end
    sql << ')'
  when :NOT
    sql << 'NOT '
    literal_append(sql, args[0])
  when :NOOP
    literal_append(sql, args[0])
  when :'B~'
    sql << '~'
    literal_append(sql, args[0])
  when :extract
    sql << 'extract(' << args[0].to_s << ' FROM '
    literal_append(sql, args[1])
    sql << ')'
  else
    raise(InvalidOperation, "invalid operator #{op}")
  end
end

#constant_sql_append(sql, constant) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of constant to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 627

def constant_sql_append(sql, constant)
  sql << constant.to_s
end

#count(arg = (no_arg=true), &block) ⇒ Object

Returns the number of records in the dataset. If an argument is provided, it is used as the argument to count. If a block is provided, it is treated as a virtual row, and the result is used as the argument to count.

DB[:table].count # SELECT count(*) AS count FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 3
DB[:table].count(:column) # SELECT count(column) AS count FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 2
DB[:table].count{foo(column)} # SELECT count(foo(column)) AS count FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 1


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 104

def count(arg=(no_arg=true), &block)
  if no_arg && !block
    cached_dataset(:_count_ds) do
      aggregate_dataset.select(Sequel.function(:count).*.as(:count)).single_value_ds
      #aggregate_dataset.select(COUNT_SELECT).single_value_ds # SEQUEL5
    end.single_value!.to_i
  else
    if block
      if no_arg
        arg = Sequel.virtual_row(&block)
      else
        raise Error, 'cannot provide both argument and block to Dataset#count'
      end
    end

    _aggregate(:count, arg)
  end
end

#current_datetimeObject

An object representing the current date or time, should be an instance of Sequel.datetime_class.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 48

def current_datetime
  Sequel.datetime_class.now
end

#delayed_evaluation_sql_append(sql, delay) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of delayed evaluation to SQL string, causing the delayed evaluation proc to be evaluated.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 633

def delayed_evaluation_sql_append(sql, delay)
  # Delayed evaluations are used specifically so the SQL
  # can differ in subsequent calls, so we definitely don't
  # want to cache the sql in this case.
  disable_sql_caching!

  if recorder = @opts[:placeholder_literalizer]
    recorder.use(sql, lambda{delay.call(self)}, nil)
  else
    literal_append(sql, delay.call(self))
  end
end

#delete(&block) ⇒ Object

Deletes the records in the dataset. The returned value should be number of records deleted, but that is adapter dependent.

DB[:table].delete # DELETE * FROM table
# => 3


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 131

def delete(&block)
  sql = delete_sql
  if uses_returning?(:delete)
    returning_fetch_rows(sql, &block)
  else
    execute_dui(sql)
  end
end

#distinct(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the SQL DISTINCT clause. The DISTINCT clause is used to remove duplicate rows from the output. If arguments are provided, uses a DISTINCT ON clause, in which case it will only be distinct on those columns, instead of all returned columns. If a block is given, it is treated as a virtual row block, similar to where. Raises an error if arguments are given and DISTINCT ON is not supported.

DB[:items].distinct # SQL: SELECT DISTINCT * FROM items
DB[:items].order(:id).distinct(:id) # SQL: SELECT DISTINCT ON (id) * FROM items ORDER BY id
DB[:items].order(:id).distinct{func(:id)} # SQL: SELECT DISTINCT ON (func(id)) * FROM items ORDER BY id

Raises:

  • (InvalidOperation)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 123

def distinct(*args, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(args, block)
  raise(InvalidOperation, "DISTINCT ON not supported") if !args.empty? && !supports_distinct_on?
  clone(:distinct => args.freeze)
end

#dupObject

:nocov:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 63

def dup
  _clone(:freeze=>false)
end

#eachObject

Iterates over the records in the dataset as they are yielded from the database adapter, and returns self.

DB[:table].each{|row| p row} # SELECT * FROM table

Note that this method is not safe to use on many adapters if you are running additional queries inside the provided block. If you are running queries inside the block, you should use all instead of each for the outer queries, or use a separate thread or shard inside each.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 149

def each
  if rp = row_proc
    fetch_rows(select_sql){|r| yield rp.call(r)}
  else
    fetch_rows(select_sql){|r| yield r}
  end
  self
end

#each_serverObject

Yield a dataset for each server in the connection pool that is tied to that server. Intended for use in sharded environments where all servers need to be modified with the same data:

DB[:configs].where(:key=>'setting').each_server{|ds| ds.update(:value=>'new_value')}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 81

def each_server
  db.servers.each{|s| yield server(s)}
end

#empty?Boolean

Returns true if no records exist in the dataset, false otherwise

DB[:table].empty? # SELECT 1 AS one FROM table LIMIT 1
# => false

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 162

def empty?
  cached_dataset(:_empty_ds) do
    single_value_ds.unordered.select(Sequel::SQL::AliasedExpression.new(1, :one))
    # single_value_ds.unordered.select(EMPTY_SELECT) # SEQUEL5
  end.single_value!.nil?
end

#eql?(o) ⇒ Boolean

Alias for ==

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 53

def eql?(o)
  self == o
end

#escape_like(string) ⇒ Object

Returns the string with the LIKE metacharacters (% and _) escaped. Useful for when the LIKE term is a user-provided string where metacharacters should not be recognized. Example:

ds.escape_like("foo\\%_") # 'foo\\\%\_'


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 90

def escape_like(string)
  string.gsub(/[\\%_]/){|m| "\\#{m}"}
end

#except(dataset, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Adds an EXCEPT clause using a second dataset object. An EXCEPT compound dataset returns all rows in the current dataset that are not in the given dataset. Raises an InvalidOperation if the operation is not supported. Options:

:alias

Use the given value as the from_self alias

:all

Set to true to use EXCEPT ALL instead of EXCEPT, so duplicate rows can occur

:from_self

Set to false to not wrap the returned dataset in a from_self, use with care.

DB[:items].except(DB[:other_items])
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items EXCEPT SELECT * FROM other_items) AS t1

DB[:items].except(DB[:other_items], :all=>true, :from_self=>false)
# SELECT * FROM items EXCEPT ALL SELECT * FROM other_items

DB[:items].except(DB[:other_items], :alias=>:i)
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items EXCEPT SELECT * FROM other_items) AS i

Raises:

  • (InvalidOperation)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 146

def except(dataset, opts=OPTS)
  raise(InvalidOperation, "EXCEPT not supported") unless supports_intersect_except?
  raise(InvalidOperation, "EXCEPT ALL not supported") if opts[:all] && !supports_intersect_except_all?
  compound_clone(:except, dataset, opts)
end

#exclude(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Performs the inverse of Dataset#where. Note that if you have multiple filter conditions, this is not the same as a negation of all conditions.

DB[:items].exclude(:category => 'software')
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (category != 'software')

DB[:items].exclude(:category => 'software', :id=>3)
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((category != 'software') OR (id != 3))

Also note that SQL uses 3-valued boolean logic (true, false, NULL), so the inverse of a true condition is a false condition, and will still not match rows that were NULL originally. If you take the earlier example:

DB[:items].exclude(:category => 'software')
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (category != 'software')

Note that this does not match rows where category is NULL. This is because NULL is an unknown value, and you do not know whether or not the NULL category is software. You can explicitly specify how to handle NULL values if you want:

DB[:items].exclude(Sequel.~(:category=>nil) & {:category => 'software'})
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((category IS NULL) OR (category != 'software'))


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 176

def exclude(*cond, &block)
  add_filter(:where, cond, true, &block)
end

#exclude_having(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Inverts the given conditions and adds them to the HAVING clause.

DB[:items].select_group(:name).exclude_having{count(name) < 2}
# SELECT name FROM items GROUP BY name HAVING (count(name) >= 2)

See documentation for exclude for how inversion is handled in regards to SQL 3-valued boolean logic.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 187

def exclude_having(*cond, &block)
  add_filter(:having, cond, true, &block)
end

#exclude_where(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias for exclude.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 192

def exclude_where(*cond, &block)
  exclude(*cond, &block)
end

#existsObject

Returns an EXISTS clause for the dataset as an SQL::PlaceholderLiteralString.

DB.select(1).where(DB[:items].exists)
# SELECT 1 WHERE (EXISTS (SELECT * FROM items))


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 14

def exists
  SQL::PlaceholderLiteralString.new(EXISTS, [self], true)
end

#extension(*exts) ⇒ Object

:nocov:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 200

def extension(*a)
  c = _clone(:freeze=>false)
  c.send(:_extension!, a)
  c.freeze if frozen? # SEQUEL5: Remove if frozen?
  c
end

#extension!(*exts) ⇒ Object

Like #extension, but modifies and returns the receiver instead of returning a modified clone.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 33

def extension!(*exts)
  raise_if_frozen!(%w"extension! extension")
  _extension!(exts)
end

#filter(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias for where.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 217

def filter(*cond, &block)
  where(*cond, &block)
end

#first(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

If a integer argument is given, it is interpreted as a limit, and then returns all matching records up to that limit. If no argument is passed, it returns the first matching record. If any other type of argument(s) is passed, it is given to filter and the first matching record is returned. If a block is given, it is used to filter the dataset before returning anything.

If there are no records in the dataset, returns nil (or an empty array if an integer argument is given).

Examples:

DB[:table].first # SELECT * FROM table LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>7}

DB[:table].first(2) # SELECT * FROM table LIMIT 2
# => [{:id=>6}, {:id=>4}]

DB[:table].first(:id=>2) # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id = 2) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>2}

DB[:table].first("id = 3") # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id = 3) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>3}

DB[:table].first("id = ?", 4) # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id = 4) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>4}

DB[:table].first{id > 2} # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id > 2) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>5}

DB[:table].first("id > ?", 4){id < 6} # SELECT * FROM table WHERE ((id > 4) AND (id < 6)) LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>5}

DB[:table].first(2){id < 2} # SELECT * FROM table WHERE (id < 2) LIMIT 2
# => [{:id=>1}]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 207

def first(*args, &block)
  case args.length
  when 0
    unless block
      return single_record
    end
  when 1
    arg = args[0]
    if arg.is_a?(Integer)
      res = if block
        if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_first_integer_cond_loader) do |pl|
            where(pl.arg).limit(pl.arg)
          end

          loader.all(filter_expr(&block), arg)
        else
          where(&block).limit(arg).all
        end
      else
        if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_first_integer_loader) do |pl|
           limit(pl.arg)
          end

          loader.all(arg)
        else
          limit(arg).all
        end
      end

      return res
    end
    args = arg
  end

  if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_first_cond_loader) do |pl|
      _single_record_ds.where(pl.arg)
    end

    loader.first(filter_expr(args, &block))
  else
    _single_record_ds.where(args, &block).single_record!
  end
end

#first!(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

Calls first. If first returns nil (signaling that no row matches), raise a Sequel::NoMatchingRow exception.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 253

def first!(*args, &block)
  first(*args, &block) || raise(Sequel::NoMatchingRow.new(self))
end

#first_sourceObject

Alias of first_source_alias



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 114

def first_source
  first_source_alias
end

#first_source_aliasObject

The first source (primary table) for this dataset. If the dataset doesn't have a table, raises an Error. If the table is aliased, returns the aliased name.

DB[:table].first_source_alias
# => :table

DB[:table___t].first_source_alias
# => :t


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 126

def first_source_alias
  source = @opts[:from]
  if source.nil? || source.empty?
    raise Error, 'No source specified for query'
  end
  case s = source.first
  when SQL::AliasedExpression
    s.alias
  when Symbol
    _, _, aliaz = split_symbol(s)
    aliaz ? aliaz.to_sym : s
  else
    s
  end
end

#first_source_tableObject

The first source (primary table) for this dataset. If the dataset doesn't have a table, raises an error. If the table is aliased, returns the original table, not the alias

DB[:table].first_source_table
# => :table

DB[:table___t].first_source_table
# => :table


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 151

def first_source_table
  source = @opts[:from]
  if source.nil? || source.empty?
    raise Error, 'No source specified for query'
  end
  case s = source.first
  when SQL::AliasedExpression
    s.expression
  when Symbol
    sch, table, aliaz = split_symbol(s)
    aliaz ? (sch ? SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(sch, table) : table.to_sym) : s
  else
    s
  end
end

#for_updateObject

Returns a cloned dataset with a :update lock style.

DB[:table].for_update # SELECT * FROM table FOR UPDATE


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 224

def for_update
  cached_dataset(:_for_update_ds){lock_style(:update)}
end

#freezeObject

:nocov:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 96

def freeze
  @opts.freeze
  super
end

#from(*source, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the source changed. If no source is given, removes all tables. If multiple sources are given, it is the same as using a CROSS JOIN (cartesian product) between all tables. If a block is given, it is treated as a virtual row block, similar to where.

DB[:items].from # SQL: SELECT *
DB[:items].from(:blah) # SQL: SELECT * FROM blah
DB[:items].from(:blah, :foo) # SQL: SELECT * FROM blah, foo
DB[:items].from{fun(arg)} # SQL: SELECT * FROM fun(arg)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 237

def from(*source, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(source, block)
  table_alias_num = 0
  ctes = nil
  source.map! do |s|
    case s
    when Dataset
      if hoist_cte?(s)
        ctes ||= []
        ctes += s.opts[:with]
        s = s.clone(:with=>nil)
      end
      SQL::AliasedExpression.new(s, dataset_alias(table_alias_num+=1))
    when Symbol
      sch, table, aliaz = split_symbol(s)
      if aliaz
        s = sch ? SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(sch, table) : SQL::Identifier.new(table)
        SQL::AliasedExpression.new(s, aliaz.to_sym)
      else
        s
      end
    else
      s
    end
  end
  o = {:from=>source.empty? ? nil : source.freeze}
  o[:with] = ((opts[:with] || EMPTY_ARRAY) + ctes).freeze if ctes
  o[:num_dataset_sources] = table_alias_num if table_alias_num > 0
  clone(o)
end

#from_self(opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Returns a dataset selecting from the current dataset. Supplying the :alias option controls the alias of the result.

ds = DB[:items].order(:name).select(:id, :name)
# SELECT id,name FROM items ORDER BY name

ds.from_self
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT id, name FROM items ORDER BY name) AS t1

ds.from_self(:alias=>:foo)
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT id, name FROM items ORDER BY name) AS foo

ds.from_self(:alias=>:foo, :column_aliases=>[:c1, :c2])
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT id, name FROM items ORDER BY name) AS foo(c1, c2)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 282

def from_self(opts=OPTS)
  fs = {}
  non_sql = non_sql_options
  @opts.keys.each{|k| fs[k] = nil unless non_sql.include?(k)}
  c = clone(fs).from(opts[:alias] ? as(opts[:alias], opts[:column_aliases]) : self)
  if cols = _columns
    c.send(:columns=, cols)
  end
  c
end

#from_self!(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

Avoid self-referential dataset by cloning.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 39

def from_self!(*args, &block)
  raise_if_frozen!(%w"from_self! from_self")
  @opts = clone.from_self(*args, &block).opts
  self
end

#frozen?Boolean

:nodoc:

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 107

def frozen?  # :nodoc:
  @opts.frozen? # SEQUEL5: true
end

#function_sql_append(sql, f) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of function call to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 647

def function_sql_append(sql, f)
  name = f.name
  opts = f.opts

  if opts[:emulate]
    if emulate_function?(name)
      emulate_function_sql_append(sql, f)
      return
    end

    name = native_function_name(name) 
  end

  sql << 'LATERAL ' if opts[:lateral]

  case name
  when SQL::Identifier
    if supports_quoted_function_names? && opts[:quoted]
      literal_append(sql, name)
    else
      sql << name.value.to_s
    end
  when SQL::QualifiedIdentifier
    if supports_quoted_function_names? && opts[:quoted] != false
      literal_append(sql, name)
    else
      sql << split_qualifiers(name).join('.')
    end
  else
    if supports_quoted_function_names? && opts[:quoted]
      quote_identifier_append(sql, name)
    else
      sql << name.to_s
    end
  end

  sql << '('
  if opts[:*]
    sql << '*'
  else
    sql << "DISTINCT " if opts[:distinct]
    expression_list_append(sql, f.args)
    if order = opts[:order]
      sql << " ORDER BY "
      expression_list_append(sql, order)
    end
  end
  sql << ')'

  if group = opts[:within_group]
    sql << " WITHIN GROUP (ORDER BY "
    expression_list_append(sql, group)
    sql << ')'
  end

  if filter = opts[:filter]
    sql << " FILTER (WHERE "
    literal_append(sql, filter_expr(filter, &opts[:filter_block]))
    sql << ')'
  end

  if window = opts[:over]
    sql << ' OVER '
    window_sql_append(sql, window.opts)
  end

  if opts[:with_ordinality]
    sql << " WITH ORDINALITY"
  end
end

#get(column = (no_arg=true; nil), &block) ⇒ Object

Return the column value for the first matching record in the dataset. Raises an error if both an argument and block is given.

DB[:table].get(:id) # SELECT id FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 3

ds.get{sum(id)} # SELECT sum(id) AS v FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 6

You can pass an array of arguments to return multiple arguments, but you must make sure each element in the array has an alias that Sequel can determine:

DB[:table].get([:id, :name]) # SELECT id, name FROM table LIMIT 1
# => [3, 'foo']

DB[:table].get{[sum(id).as(sum), name]} # SELECT sum(id) AS sum, name FROM table LIMIT 1
# => [6, 'foo']


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 275

def get(column=(no_arg=true; nil), &block)
  ds = naked
  if block
    raise(Error, 'Must call Dataset#get with an argument or a block, not both') unless no_arg
    ds = ds.select(&block)
    column = ds.opts[:select]
    column = nil if column.is_a?(Array) && column.length < 2
  else
    case column
    when Array
      ds = ds.select(*column)
    when LiteralString, Symbol, SQL::Identifier, SQL::QualifiedIdentifier, SQL::AliasedExpression
      if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_get_loader) do |pl|
          ds.single_value_ds.select(pl.arg)
        end

        return loader.get(column)
      end

      ds = ds.select(column)
    else
      if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_get_alias_loader) do |pl|
          ds.single_value_ds.select(Sequel.as(pl.arg, :v))
        end

        return loader.get(column)
      end

      ds = ds.select(Sequel.as(column, :v))
    end
  end

  if column.is_a?(Array)
   if r = ds.single_record
     r.values_at(*hash_key_symbols(column))
   end
  else
    ds.single_value
  end
end

#graph(dataset, join_conditions = nil, options = OPTS, &block) ⇒ Object

Similar to Dataset#join_table, but uses unambiguous aliases for selected columns and keeps metadata about the aliases for use in other methods.

Arguments:

dataset

Can be a symbol (specifying a table), another dataset, or an SQL::Identifier, SQL::QualifiedIdentifier, or SQL::AliasedExpression.

join_conditions

Any condition(s) allowed by join_table.

block

A block that is passed to join_table.

Options:

:from_self_alias

The alias to use when the receiver is not a graphed dataset but it contains multiple FROM tables or a JOIN. In this case, the receiver is wrapped in a from_self before graphing, and this option determines the alias to use.

:implicit_qualifier

The qualifier of implicit conditions, see #join_table.

:join_only

Only join the tables, do not change the selected columns.

:join_type

The type of join to use (passed to join_table). Defaults to :left_outer.

:qualify

The type of qualification to do, see #join_table.

:select

An array of columns to select. When not used, selects all columns in the given dataset. When set to false, selects no columns and is like simply joining the tables, though graph keeps some metadata about the join that makes it important to use graph instead of join_table.

:table_alias

The alias to use for the table. If not specified, doesn't alias the table. You will get an error if the alias (or table) name is used more than once.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/graph.rb', line 57

def graph(dataset, join_conditions = nil, options = OPTS, &block)
  # Allow the use of a dataset or symbol as the first argument
  # Find the table name/dataset based on the argument
  table_alias = options[:table_alias]
  table = dataset
  create_dataset = true

  case dataset
  when Symbol
    # let alias be the same as the table name (sans any optional schema)
    # unless alias explicitly given in the symbol using ___ notation
    table_alias ||= split_symbol(table).compact.last
  when Dataset
    if dataset.simple_select_all?
      table = dataset.opts[:from].first
      table_alias ||= table
    else
      table_alias ||= dataset_alias((@opts[:num_dataset_sources] || 0)+1)
    end
    create_dataset = false
  when SQL::Identifier
    table_alias ||= table.value
  when SQL::QualifiedIdentifier
    table_alias ||= split_qualifiers(table).last
  when SQL::AliasedExpression
    return graph(table.expression, join_conditions, {:table_alias=>table.alias}.merge!(options), &block)
  else
    raise Error, "The dataset argument should be a symbol or dataset"
  end
  table_alias = table_alias.to_sym

  if create_dataset
    dataset = db.from(table)
  end

  # Raise Sequel::Error with explanation that the table alias has been used
  raise_alias_error = lambda do
    raise(Error, "this #{options[:table_alias] ? 'alias' : 'table'} has already been been used, please specify " \
      "#{options[:table_alias] ? 'a different alias' : 'an alias via the :table_alias option'}") 
  end

  # Only allow table aliases that haven't been used
  raise_alias_error.call if @opts[:graph] && @opts[:graph][:table_aliases] && @opts[:graph][:table_aliases].include?(table_alias)
  
  table_alias_qualifier = qualifier_from_alias_symbol(table_alias, table)
  implicit_qualifier = options[:implicit_qualifier]
  ds = self

  # Use a from_self if this is already a joined table (or from_self specifically disabled for graphs)
  if (@opts[:graph_from_self] != false && !@opts[:graph] && joined_dataset?)
    from_selfed = true
    implicit_qualifier = options[:from_self_alias] || first_source
    ds = ds.from_self(:alias=>implicit_qualifier)
  end
  
  # Join the table early in order to avoid cloning the dataset twice
  ds = ds.join_table(options[:join_type] || :left_outer, table, join_conditions, :table_alias=>table_alias_qualifier, :implicit_qualifier=>implicit_qualifier, :qualify=>options[:qualify], &block)

  return ds if options[:join_only]

  opts = ds.opts

  # Whether to include the table in the result set
  add_table = options[:select] == false ? false : true
  # Whether to add the columns to the list of column aliases
  add_columns = !ds.opts.include?(:graph_aliases) # SEQUEL5: Remove graph_aliases support

  if graph = opts[:graph]
    graph = graph.dup
    select = opts[:select].dup
    [:column_aliases, :table_aliases, :column_alias_num].each{|k| graph[k] = graph[k].dup}
  else
    # Setup the initial graph data structure if it doesn't exist
    qualifier = ds.first_source_alias
    master = alias_symbol(qualifier)
    raise_alias_error.call if master == table_alias

    # Master hash storing all .graph related information
    graph = {}

    # Associates column aliases back to tables and columns
    column_aliases = graph[:column_aliases] = {}

    # Associates table alias (the master is never aliased)
    table_aliases = graph[:table_aliases] = {master=>self}

    # Keep track of the alias numbers used
    ca_num = graph[:column_alias_num] = Hash.new(0)

    # All columns in the master table are never
    # aliased, but are not included if set_graph_aliases
    # has been used.
    if add_columns
      if (select = @opts[:select]) && !select.empty? && !(select.length == 1 && (select.first.is_a?(SQL::ColumnAll)))
        select = select.map do |sel|
          raise Error, "can't figure out alias to use for graphing for #{sel.inspect}" unless column = _hash_key_symbol(sel)
          column_aliases[column] = [master, column]
          if from_selfed
            # Initial dataset was wrapped in subselect, selected all
            # columns in the subselect, qualified by the subselect alias.
            Sequel.qualify(qualifier, Sequel.identifier(column))
          else
            # Initial dataset not wrapped in subslect, just make
            # sure columns are qualified in some way.
            qualified_expression(sel, qualifier)
          end
        end
      else
        select = columns.map do |column|
          column_aliases[column] = [master, column]
          SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(qualifier, column)
        end
      end
    end
  end

  # Add the table alias to the list of aliases
  # Even if it isn't been used in the result set,
  # we add a key for it with a nil value so we can check if it
  # is used more than once
  table_aliases = graph[:table_aliases]
  table_aliases[table_alias] = add_table ? dataset : nil

  # Add the columns to the selection unless we are ignoring them
  if add_table && add_columns
    column_aliases = graph[:column_aliases]
    ca_num = graph[:column_alias_num]
    # Which columns to add to the result set
    cols = options[:select] || dataset.columns
    # If the column hasn't been used yet, don't alias it.
    # If it has been used, try table_column.
    # If that has been used, try table_column_N 
    # using the next value of N that we know hasn't been
    # used
    cols.each do |column|
      col_alias, identifier = if column_aliases[column]
        column_alias = :"#{table_alias}_#{column}"
        if column_aliases[column_alias]
          column_alias_num = ca_num[column_alias]
          column_alias = :"#{column_alias}_#{column_alias_num}" 
          ca_num[column_alias] += 1
        end
        [column_alias, SQL::AliasedExpression.new(SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(table_alias_qualifier, column), column_alias)]
      else
        ident = SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(table_alias_qualifier, column)
        [column, ident]
      end
      column_aliases[col_alias] = [table_alias, column].freeze
      select.push(identifier)
    end
  end
  [:column_aliases, :table_aliases, :column_alias_num].each{|k| graph[k].freeze}
  ds = ds.clone(:graph=>graph.freeze)
  add_columns ? ds.select(*select) : ds
end

#grep(columns, patterns, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Match any of the columns to any of the patterns. The terms can be strings (which use LIKE) or regular expressions (which are only supported on MySQL and PostgreSQL). Note that the total number of pattern matches will be Array(columns).length * Array(terms).length, which could cause performance issues.

Options (all are boolean):

:all_columns

All columns must be matched to any of the given patterns.

:all_patterns

All patterns must match at least one of the columns.

:case_insensitive

Use a case insensitive pattern match (the default is case sensitive if the database supports it).

If both :all_columns and :all_patterns are true, all columns must match all patterns.

Examples:

dataset.grep(:a, '%test%')
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (a LIKE '%test%' ESCAPE '\')

dataset.grep([:a, :b], %w'%test% foo')
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((a LIKE '%test%' ESCAPE '\') OR (a LIKE 'foo' ESCAPE '\')
#   OR (b LIKE '%test%' ESCAPE '\') OR (b LIKE 'foo' ESCAPE '\'))

dataset.grep([:a, :b], %w'%foo% %bar%', :all_patterns=>true)
# SELECT * FROM a WHERE (((a LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\') OR (b LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\'))
#   AND ((a LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\') OR (b LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\')))

dataset.grep([:a, :b], %w'%foo% %bar%', :all_columns=>true)
# SELECT * FROM a WHERE (((a LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\') OR (a LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\'))
#   AND ((b LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\') OR (b LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\')))

dataset.grep([:a, :b], %w'%foo% %bar%', :all_patterns=>true, :all_columns=>true)
# SELECT * FROM a WHERE ((a LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\') AND (b LIKE '%foo%' ESCAPE '\')
#   AND (a LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\') AND (b LIKE '%bar%' ESCAPE '\'))


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 328

def grep(columns, patterns, opts=OPTS)
  if opts[:all_patterns]
    conds = Array(patterns).map do |pat|
      SQL::BooleanExpression.new(opts[:all_columns] ? :AND : :OR, *Array(columns).map{|c| SQL::StringExpression.like(c, pat, opts)})
    end
    where(SQL::BooleanExpression.new(opts[:all_patterns] ? :AND : :OR, *conds))
  else
    conds = Array(columns).map do |c|
      SQL::BooleanExpression.new(:OR, *Array(patterns).map{|pat| SQL::StringExpression.like(c, pat, opts)})
    end
    where(SQL::BooleanExpression.new(opts[:all_columns] ? :AND : :OR, *conds))
  end
end

#group(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the results grouped by the value of the given columns. If a block is given, it is treated as a virtual row block, similar to where.

DB[:items].group(:id) # SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY id
DB[:items].group(:id, :name) # SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY id, name
DB[:items].group{[a, sum(b)]} # SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY a, sum(b)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 349

def group(*columns, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(columns, block)
  clone(:group => (columns.compact.empty? ? nil : columns.freeze))
end

#group_and_count(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a dataset grouped by the given column with count by group. Column aliases may be supplied, and will be included in the select clause. If a block is given, it is treated as a virtual row block, similar to where.

Examples:

DB[:items].group_and_count(:name).all
# SELECT name, count(*) AS count FROM items GROUP BY name 
# => [{:name=>'a', :count=>1}, ...]

DB[:items].group_and_count(:first_name, :last_name).all
# SELECT first_name, last_name, count(*) AS count FROM items GROUP BY first_name, last_name
# => [{:first_name=>'a', :last_name=>'b', :count=>1}, ...]

DB[:items].group_and_count(:first_name___name).all
# SELECT first_name AS name, count(*) AS count FROM items GROUP BY first_name
# => [{:name=>'a', :count=>1}, ...]

DB[:items].group_and_count{substr(first_name, 1, 1).as(initial)}.all
# SELECT substr(first_name, 1, 1) AS initial, count(*) AS count FROM items GROUP BY substr(first_name, 1, 1)
# => [{:initial=>'a', :count=>1}, ...]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 380

def group_and_count(*columns, &block)
  select_group(*columns, &block).select_append(COUNT_OF_ALL_AS_COUNT)
end

#group_append(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the given columns added to the list of existing columns to group on. If no existing columns are present this method simply sets the columns as the initial ones to group on.

DB[:items].group_append(:b) # SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY b
DB[:items].group(:a).group_append(:b) # SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY a, b


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 390

def group_append(*columns, &block)
  columns = @opts[:group] + columns if @opts[:group]
  group(*columns, &block)
end

#group_by(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias of group



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 355

def group_by(*columns, &block)
  group(*columns, &block)
end

#group_cubeObject

Adds the appropriate CUBE syntax to GROUP BY.

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 396

def group_cube
  raise Error, "GROUP BY CUBE not supported on #{db.database_type}" unless supports_group_cube?
  clone(:group_options=>:cube)
end

#group_rollupObject

Adds the appropriate ROLLUP syntax to GROUP BY.

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 402

def group_rollup
  raise Error, "GROUP BY ROLLUP not supported on #{db.database_type}" unless supports_group_rollup?
  clone(:group_options=>:rollup)
end

#grouping_setsObject

Adds the appropriate GROUPING SETS syntax to GROUP BY.

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 408

def grouping_sets
  raise Error, "GROUP BY GROUPING SETS not supported on #{db.database_type}" unless supports_grouping_sets?
  clone(:group_options=>:"grouping sets")
end

#hashObject

Define a hash value such that datasets with the same class, DB, and opts, will have the same hash value.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 169

def hash
  [self.class, db, opts].hash
end

#having(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the HAVING conditions changed. See #where for argument types.

DB[:items].group(:sum).having(:sum=>10)
# SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY sum HAVING (sum = 10)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 417

def having(*cond, &block)
  add_filter(:having, cond, &block)
end

#import(columns, values, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Inserts multiple records into the associated table. This method can be used to efficiently insert a large number of records into a table in a single query if the database supports it. Inserts are automatically wrapped in a transaction.

This method is called with a columns array and an array of value arrays:

DB[:table].import([:x, :y], [[1, 2], [3, 4]])
# INSERT INTO table (x, y) VALUES (1, 2) 
# INSERT INTO table (x, y) VALUES (3, 4)

This method also accepts a dataset instead of an array of value arrays:

DB[:table].import([:x, :y], DB[:table2].select(:a, :b))
# INSERT INTO table (x, y) SELECT a, b FROM table2

Options:

:commit_every

Open a new transaction for every given number of records. For example, if you provide a value of 50, will commit after every 50 records.

:return

When this is set to :primary_key, returns an array of autoincremented primary key values for the rows inserted.

:server

Set the server/shard to use for the transaction and insert queries.

:slice

Same as :commit_every, :commit_every takes precedence.

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 341

def import(columns, values, opts=OPTS)
  return @db.transaction{insert(columns, values)} if values.is_a?(Dataset)

  return if values.empty?
  raise(Error, 'Using Sequel::Dataset#import with an empty column array is not allowed') if columns.empty?
  ds = opts[:server] ? server(opts[:server]) : self
  
  if slice_size = opts.fetch(:commit_every, opts.fetch(:slice, default_import_slice))
    offset = 0
    rows = []
    while offset < values.length
      rows << ds._import(columns, values[offset, slice_size], opts)
      offset += slice_size
    end
    rows.flatten
  else
    ds._import(columns, values, opts)
  end
end

#insert(*values, &block) ⇒ Object

Inserts values into the associated table. The returned value is generally the value of the primary key for the inserted row, but that is adapter dependent.

insert handles a number of different argument formats:

no arguments or single empty hash

Uses DEFAULT VALUES

single hash

Most common format, treats keys as columns and values as values

single array

Treats entries as values, with no columns

two arrays

Treats first array as columns, second array as values

single Dataset

Treats as an insert based on a selection from the dataset given, with no columns

array and dataset

Treats as an insert based on a selection from the dataset given, with the columns given by the array.

Examples:

DB[:items].insert
# INSERT INTO items DEFAULT VALUES

DB[:items].insert({})
# INSERT INTO items DEFAULT VALUES

DB[:items].insert([1,2,3])
# INSERT INTO items VALUES (1, 2, 3)

DB[:items].insert([:a, :b], [1,2])
# INSERT INTO items (a, b) VALUES (1, 2)

DB[:items].insert(:a => 1, :b => 2)
# INSERT INTO items (a, b) VALUES (1, 2)

DB[:items].insert(DB[:old_items])
# INSERT INTO items SELECT * FROM old_items

DB[:items].insert([:a, :b], DB[:old_items])
# INSERT INTO items (a, b) SELECT * FROM old_items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 396

def insert(*values, &block)
  sql = insert_sql(*values)
  if uses_returning?(:insert)
    returning_fetch_rows(sql, &block)
  else
    execute_insert(sql)
  end
end

#insert_sql(*values) ⇒ Object

Returns an INSERT SQL query string. See insert.

DB[:items].insert_sql(:a=>1)
# => "INSERT INTO items (a) VALUES (1)"


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 22

def insert_sql(*values)
  return static_sql(@opts[:sql]) if @opts[:sql]

  check_modification_allowed!

  columns = []

  case values.size
  when 0
    return insert_sql({})
  when 1
    case vals = values[0]
    when Hash
      values = []
      vals.each do |k,v| 
        columns << k
        values << v
      end
    when Dataset, Array, LiteralString
      values = vals
    end
  when 2
    if (v0 = values[0]).is_a?(Array) && ((v1 = values[1]).is_a?(Array) || v1.is_a?(Dataset) || v1.is_a?(LiteralString))
      columns, values = v0, v1
      raise(Error, "Different number of values and columns given to insert_sql") if values.is_a?(Array) and columns.length != values.length
    end
  end

  if values.is_a?(Array) && values.empty? && !insert_supports_empty_values? 
    columns, values = insert_empty_columns_values
  end
  clone(:columns=>columns, :values=>values).send(:_insert_sql)
end

#inspectObject

Returns a string representation of the dataset including the class name and the corresponding SQL select statement.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 175

def inspect
  "#<#{visible_class_name}: #{sql.inspect}>"
end

#intersect(dataset, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Adds an INTERSECT clause using a second dataset object. An INTERSECT compound dataset returns all rows in both the current dataset and the given dataset. Raises an InvalidOperation if the operation is not supported. Options:

:alias

Use the given value as the from_self alias

:all

Set to true to use INTERSECT ALL instead of INTERSECT, so duplicate rows can occur

:from_self

Set to false to not wrap the returned dataset in a from_self, use with care.

DB[:items].intersect(DB[:other_items])
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items INTERSECT SELECT * FROM other_items) AS t1

DB[:items].intersect(DB[:other_items], :all=>true, :from_self=>false)
# SELECT * FROM items INTERSECT ALL SELECT * FROM other_items

DB[:items].intersect(DB[:other_items], :alias=>:i)
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items INTERSECT SELECT * FROM other_items) AS i

Raises:

  • (InvalidOperation)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 438

def intersect(dataset, opts=OPTS)
  raise(InvalidOperation, "INTERSECT not supported") unless supports_intersect_except?
  raise(InvalidOperation, "INTERSECT ALL not supported") if opts[:all] && !supports_intersect_except_all?
  compound_clone(:intersect, dataset, opts)
end

#interval(column = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns the interval between minimum and maximum values for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no argument is given.

DB[:table].interval(:id) # SELECT (max(id) - min(id)) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 6
DB[:table].interval{function(column)} # SELECT (max(function(column)) - min(function(column))) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 7


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 412

def interval(column=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_interval_loader) do |pl|
      arg = pl.arg
      aggregate_dataset.limit(1).select((SQL::Function.new(:max, arg) - SQL::Function.new(:min, arg)).as(:interval))
    end

    loader.get(column)
  else
    aggregate_dataset.get{(max(column) - min(column)).as(:interval)}
  end
end

#invertObject

Inverts the current WHERE and HAVING clauses. If there is neither a WHERE or HAVING clause, adds a WHERE clause that is always false.

DB[:items].where(:category => 'software').invert
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (category != 'software')

DB[:items].where(:category => 'software', :id=>3).invert
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((category != 'software') OR (id != 3))

See documentation for exclude for how inversion is handled in regards to SQL 3-valued boolean logic.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 455

def invert
  cached_dataset(:_invert_ds) do
    having, where = @opts.values_at(:having, :where)
    if having.nil? && where.nil?
      where(false)
    else
      o = {}
      o[:having] = SQL::BooleanExpression.invert(having) if having
      o[:where] = SQL::BooleanExpression.invert(where) if where
      clone(o)
    end
  end
end

#join(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias of inner_join



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 470

def join(*args, &block)
  inner_join(*args, &block)
end

#join_clause_sql_append(sql, jc) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of JOIN clause without ON or USING to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 719

def join_clause_sql_append(sql, jc)
  table = jc.table
  table_alias = jc.table_alias
  table_alias = nil if table == table_alias && !jc.column_aliases
  sql << ' ' << join_type_sql(jc.join_type) << ' '
  identifier_append(sql, table)
  as_sql_append(sql, table_alias, jc.column_aliases) if table_alias
end

#join_on_clause_sql_append(sql, jc) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of JOIN ON clause to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 729

def join_on_clause_sql_append(sql, jc)
  join_clause_sql_append(sql, jc)
  sql << ' ON '
  literal_append(sql, filter_expr(jc.on))
end

#join_table(type, table, expr = nil, options = OPTS, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a joined dataset. Not usually called directly, users should use the appropriate join method (e.g. join, left_join, natural_join, cross_join) which fills in the type argument.

Takes the following arguments:

type

The type of join to do (e.g. :inner)

table

table to join into the current dataset. Generally one of the following types:

String, Symbol

identifier used as table or view name

Dataset

a subselect is performed with an alias of tN for some value of N

SQL::Function

set returning function

SQL::AliasedExpression

already aliased expression. Uses given alias unless overridden by the :table_alias option.

expr

conditions used when joining, depends on type:

Hash, Array of pairs

Assumes key (1st arg) is column of joined table (unless already qualified), and value (2nd arg) is column of the last joined or primary table (or the :implicit_qualifier option). To specify multiple conditions on a single joined table column, you must use an array. Uses a JOIN with an ON clause.

Array

If all members of the array are symbols, considers them as columns and uses a JOIN with a USING clause. Most databases will remove duplicate columns from the result set if this is used.

nil

If a block is not given, doesn't use ON or USING, so the JOIN should be a NATURAL or CROSS join. If a block is given, uses an ON clause based on the block, see below.

otherwise

Treats the argument as a filter expression, so strings are considered literal, symbols specify boolean columns, and Sequel expressions can be used. Uses a JOIN with an ON clause.

options

a hash of options, with the following keys supported:

:table_alias

Override the table alias used when joining. In general you shouldn't use this option, you should provide the appropriate SQL::AliasedExpression as the table argument.

:implicit_qualifier

The name to use for qualifying implicit conditions. By default, the last joined or primary table is used.

:reset_implicit_qualifier

Can set to false to ignore this join when future joins determine qualifier for implicit conditions.

:qualify

Can be set to false to not do any implicit qualification. Can be set to :deep to use the Qualifier AST Transformer, which will attempt to qualify subexpressions of the expression tree. Can be set to :symbol to only qualify symbols. Defaults to the value of default_join_table_qualification.

block

The block argument should only be given if a JOIN with an ON clause is used, in which case it yields the table alias/name for the table currently being joined, the table alias/name for the last joined (or first table), and an array of previous SQL::JoinClause. Unlike where, this block is not treated as a virtual row block.

Examples:

DB[:a].join_table(:cross, :b)
# SELECT * FROM a CROSS JOIN b

DB[:a].join_table(:inner, DB[:b], :c=>d)
# SELECT * FROM a INNER JOIN (SELECT * FROM b) AS t1 ON (t1.c = a.d)

DB[:a].join_table(:left, :b___c, [:d])
# SELECT * FROM a LEFT JOIN b AS c USING (d)

DB[:a].natural_join(:b).join_table(:inner, :c) do |ta, jta, js|
  (Sequel.qualify(ta, :d) > Sequel.qualify(jta, :e)) & {Sequel.qualify(ta, :f)=>DB.from(js.first.table).select(:g)}
end
# SELECT * FROM a NATURAL JOIN b INNER JOIN c
#   ON ((c.d > b.e) AND (c.f IN (SELECT g FROM b)))


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 533

def join_table(type, table, expr=nil, options=OPTS, &block)
  if hoist_cte?(table)
    s, ds = hoist_cte(table)
    return s.join_table(type, ds, expr, options, &block)
  end

  using_join = expr.is_a?(Array) && !expr.empty? && expr.all?{|x| x.is_a?(Symbol)}
  if using_join && !supports_join_using?
    h = {}
    expr.each{|e| h[e] = e}
    return join_table(type, table, h, options)
  end

  table_alias = options[:table_alias]

  if table.is_a?(SQL::AliasedExpression)
    table_expr = if table_alias
      SQL::AliasedExpression.new(table.expression, table_alias, table.columns)
    else
      table
    end
    table = table_expr.expression
    table_name = table_alias = table_expr.alias
  elsif table.is_a?(Dataset)
    if table_alias.nil?
      table_alias_num = (@opts[:num_dataset_sources] || 0) + 1
      table_alias = dataset_alias(table_alias_num)
    end
    table_name = table_alias
    table_expr = SQL::AliasedExpression.new(table, table_alias)
  else
    table, implicit_table_alias = split_alias(table)
    table_alias ||= implicit_table_alias
    table_name = table_alias || table
    table_expr = table_alias ? SQL::AliasedExpression.new(table, table_alias) : table
  end

  join = if expr.nil? and !block
    SQL::JoinClause.new(type, table_expr)
  elsif using_join
    raise(Sequel::Error, "can't use a block if providing an array of symbols as expr") if block
    SQL::JoinUsingClause.new(expr, type, table_expr)
  else
    last_alias = options[:implicit_qualifier] || @opts[:last_joined_table] || first_source_alias
    qualify_type = options[:qualify]
    if Sequel.condition_specifier?(expr)
      expr = expr.collect do |k, v|
        qualify_type = default_join_table_qualification if qualify_type.nil?
        case qualify_type
        when false
          nil # Do no qualification
        when :deep
          k = Sequel::Qualifier.new(table_name).transform(k)
          v = Sequel::Qualifier.new(last_alias).transform(v)
        else
          k = qualified_column_name(k, table_name) if k.is_a?(Symbol)
          v = qualified_column_name(v, last_alias) if v.is_a?(Symbol)
        end
        [k,v]
      end
      expr = SQL::BooleanExpression.from_value_pairs(expr)
    end
    if block
      expr2 = yield(table_name, last_alias, @opts[:join] || EMPTY_ARRAY)
      expr = expr ? SQL::BooleanExpression.new(:AND, expr, expr2) : expr2
    end
    SQL::JoinOnClause.new(expr, type, table_expr)
  end

  opts = {:join => ((@opts[:join] || EMPTY_ARRAY) + [join]).freeze}
  opts[:last_joined_table] = table_name unless options[:reset_implicit_qualifier] == false
  opts[:num_dataset_sources] = table_alias_num if table_alias_num
  clone(opts)
end

#join_using_clause_sql_append(sql, jc) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of JOIN USING clause to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 736

def join_using_clause_sql_append(sql, jc)
  join_clause_sql_append(sql, jc)
  sql << ' USING ('
  column_list_append(sql, jc.using)
  sql << ')'
end

#joined_dataset?Boolean

Whether this dataset is a joined dataset (multiple FROM tables or any JOINs).

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 180

def joined_dataset?
 !!((opts[:from].is_a?(Array) && opts[:from].size > 1) || opts[:join])
end

#last(*args, &block) ⇒ Object

Reverses the order and then runs #first with the given arguments and block. Note that this will not necessarily give you the last record in the dataset, unless you have an unambiguous order. If there is not currently an order for this dataset, raises an Error.

DB[:table].order(:id).last # SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id DESC LIMIT 1
# => {:id=>10}

DB[:table].order(Sequel.desc(:id)).last(2) # SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id ASC LIMIT 2
# => [{:id=>1}, {:id=>2}]

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 434

def last(*args, &block)
  raise(Error, 'No order specified') unless @opts[:order]
  reverse.first(*args, &block)
end

#lateralObject

Marks this dataset as a lateral dataset. If used in another dataset's FROM or JOIN clauses, it will surround the subquery with LATERAL to enable it to deal with previous tables in the query:

DB.from(:a, DB[:b].where(:a__c=>:b__d).lateral)
# SELECT * FROM a, LATERAL (SELECT * FROM b WHERE (a.c = b.d))


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 627

def lateral
  clone(:lateral=>true)
end

#limit(l, o = (no_offset = true; nil)) ⇒ Object

If given an integer, the dataset will contain only the first l results. If given a range, it will contain only those at offsets within that range. If a second argument is given, it is used as an offset. To use an offset without a limit, pass nil as the first argument.

DB[:items].limit(10) # SELECT * FROM items LIMIT 10
DB[:items].limit(10, 20) # SELECT * FROM items LIMIT 10 OFFSET 20
DB[:items].limit(10...20) # SELECT * FROM items LIMIT 10 OFFSET 10
DB[:items].limit(10..20) # SELECT * FROM items LIMIT 11 OFFSET 10
DB[:items].limit(nil, 20) # SELECT * FROM items OFFSET 20


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 641

def limit(l, o = (no_offset = true; nil))
  return from_self.limit(l, o) if @opts[:sql]

  if l.is_a?(Range)
    no_offset = false
    o = l.first
    l = l.last - l.first + (l.exclude_end? ? 0 : 1)
  end
  l = l.to_i if l.is_a?(String) && !l.is_a?(LiteralString)
  if l.is_a?(Integer)
    raise(Error, 'Limits must be greater than or equal to 1') unless l >= 1
  end

  ds = clone(:limit=>l)
  ds = ds.offset(o) unless no_offset
  ds
end

#literal_append(sql, v) ⇒ Object

Append a literal representation of a value to the given SQL string.

If an unsupported object is given, an Error is raised.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 59

def literal_append(sql, v)
  case v
  when Symbol
    if skip_symbol_cache?
      literal_symbol_append(sql, v)
    else 
      unless l = db.literal_symbol(v)
        l = String.new
        literal_symbol_append(l, v)
        db.literal_symbol_set(v, l)
      end
      sql << l
    end
  when String
    case v
    when LiteralString
      sql << v
    when SQL::Blob
      literal_blob_append(sql, v)
    else
      literal_string_append(sql, v)
    end
  when Integer
    sql << literal_integer(v)
  when Hash
    literal_hash_append(sql, v)
  when SQL::Expression
    literal_expression_append(sql, v)
  when Float
    sql << literal_float(v)
  when BigDecimal
    sql << literal_big_decimal(v)
  when NilClass
    sql << literal_nil
  when TrueClass
    sql << literal_true
  when FalseClass
    sql << literal_false
  when Array
    literal_array_append(sql, v)
  when Time
    v.is_a?(SQLTime) ? literal_sqltime_append(sql, v) : literal_time_append(sql, v)
  when DateTime
    literal_datetime_append(sql, v)
  when Date
    sql << literal_date(v)
  when Dataset
    literal_dataset_append(sql, v)
  else
    literal_other_append(sql, v)
  end
end

#lock_style(style) ⇒ Object

Returns a cloned dataset with the given lock style. If style is a string, it will be used directly. You should never pass a string to this method that is derived from user input, as that can lead to SQL injection.

A symbol may be used for database independent locking behavior, but all supported symbols have separate methods (e.g. for_update).

DB[:items].lock_style('FOR SHARE NOWAIT')
# SELECT * FROM items FOR SHARE NOWAIT
DB[:items].lock_style('FOR UPDATE OF table1 SKIP LOCKED')
# SELECT * FROM items FOR UPDATE OF table1 SKIP LOCKED


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 671

def lock_style(style)
  clone(:lock => style)
end

#map(column = nil, &block) ⇒ Object

Maps column values for each record in the dataset (if a column name is given), or performs the stock mapping functionality of Enumerable otherwise. Raises an Error if both an argument and block are given.

DB[:table].map(:id) # SELECT * FROM table
# => [1, 2, 3, ...]

DB[:table].map{|r| r[:id] * 2} # SELECT * FROM table
# => [2, 4, 6, ...]

You can also provide an array of column names:

DB[:table].map([:id, :name]) # SELECT * FROM table
# => [[1, 'A'], [2, 'B'], [3, 'C'], ...]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 453

def map(column=nil, &block)
  if column
    raise(Error, 'Must call Dataset#map with either an argument or a block, not both') if block
    return naked.map(column) if row_proc
    if column.is_a?(Array)
      super(){|r| r.values_at(*column)}
    else
      super(){|r| r[column]}
    end
  else
    super(&block)
  end
end

#max(arg = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns the maximum value for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no argument is given.

DB[:table].max(:id) # SELECT max(id) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 10
DB[:table].max{function(column)} # SELECT max(function(column)) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 7


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 474

def max(arg=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  _aggregate(:max, arg)
end

#min(arg = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns the minimum value for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no argument is given.

DB[:table].min(:id) # SELECT min(id) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 1
DB[:table].min{function(column)} # SELECT min(function(column)) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 0


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 485

def min(arg=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  _aggregate(:min, arg)
end

#multi_insert(hashes, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

This is a front end for import that allows you to submit an array of hashes instead of arrays of columns and values:

DB[:table].multi_insert([{:x => 1}, {:x => 2}])
# INSERT INTO table (x) VALUES (1)
# INSERT INTO table (x) VALUES (2)

Be aware that all hashes should have the same keys if you use this calling method, otherwise some columns could be missed or set to null instead of to default values.

This respects the same options as #import.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 501

def multi_insert(hashes, opts=OPTS)
  return if hashes.empty?
  columns = hashes.first.keys
  import(columns, hashes.map{|h| columns.map{|c| h[c]}}, opts)
end

#multi_insert_sql(columns, values) ⇒ Object

Returns an array of insert statements for inserting multiple records. This method is used by multi_insert to format insert statements and expects a keys array and and an array of value arrays.

This method should be overridden by descendants if the support inserting multiple records in a single SQL statement.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 118

def multi_insert_sql(columns, values)
  case multi_insert_sql_strategy
  when :values
    sql = LiteralString.new('VALUES ')
    expression_list_append(sql, values.map{|r| Array(r)})
    [insert_sql(columns, sql)]
  when :union
    c = false
    sql = LiteralString.new
    u = ' UNION ALL SELECT '
    f = empty_from_sql
    values.each do |v|
      if c
        sql << u
      else
        sql << 'SELECT '
        c = true
      end
      expression_list_append(sql, v)
      sql << f if f
    end
    [insert_sql(columns, sql)]
  else
    values.map{|r| insert_sql(columns, r)}
  end
end

#nakedObject

Returns a cloned dataset without a row_proc.

ds = DB[:items]
ds.row_proc = proc(&:invert)
ds.all # => [{2=>:id}]
ds.naked.all # => [{:id=>2}]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 681

def naked
  cached_dataset(:_naked_ds){with_row_proc(nil)}
end

#naked!Object

Remove the row_proc from the current dataset.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 46

def naked!
  raise_if_frozen!(%w"naked! naked")
  @opts[:row_proc] = nil
  self
end

#negative_boolean_constant_sql_append(sql, constant) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of negative boolean constant to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 744

def negative_boolean_constant_sql_append(sql, constant)
  sql << 'NOT '
  boolean_constant_sql_append(sql, constant)
end

#offset(o) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with a specified order. Can be safely combined with limit. If you call limit with an offset, it will override override the offset if you've called offset first.

DB[:items].offset(10) # SELECT * FROM items OFFSET 10


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 690

def offset(o)
  o = o.to_i if o.is_a?(String) && !o.is_a?(LiteralString)
  if o.is_a?(Integer)
    raise(Error, 'Offsets must be greater than or equal to 0') unless o >= 0
  end
  clone(:offset => o)
end

#or(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Adds an alternate filter to an existing WHERE clause using OR. If there is no WHERE clause, then the default is WHERE true, and OR would be redundant, so return an unmodified clone of the dataset in that case.

DB[:items].where(:a).or(:b) # SELECT * FROM items WHERE a OR b
DB[:items].or(:b) # SELECT * FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 704

def or(*cond, &block)
  if @opts[:where].nil?
    clone
  else
    add_filter(:where, cond, false, :OR, &block)
  end
end

#order(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the order changed. If the dataset has an existing order, it is ignored and overwritten with this order. If a nil is given the returned dataset has no order. This can accept multiple arguments of varying kinds, such as SQL functions. If a block is given, it is treated as a virtual row block, similar to where.

DB[:items].order(:name) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY name
DB[:items].order(:a, :b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY a, b
DB[:items].order(Sequel.lit('a + b')) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY a + b
DB[:items].order(:a + :b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY (a + b)
DB[:items].order(Sequel.desc(:name)) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY name DESC
DB[:items].order(Sequel.asc(:name, :nulls=>:last)) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY name ASC NULLS LAST
DB[:items].order{sum(name).desc} # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY sum(name) DESC
DB[:items].order(nil) # SELECT * FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 726

def order(*columns, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(columns, block)
  clone(:order => (columns.compact.empty?) ? nil : columns.freeze)
end

#order_append(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the order columns added to the end of the existing order.

DB[:items].order(:a).order(:b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY b
DB[:items].order(:a).order_append(:b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY a, b


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 736

def order_append(*columns, &block)
  columns = @opts[:order] + columns if @opts[:order]
  order(*columns, &block)
end

#order_by(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias of order



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 742

def order_by(*columns, &block)
  order(*columns, &block)
end

#order_more(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias of order_append.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 747

def order_more(*columns, &block)
  order_append(*columns, &block)
end

#order_prepend(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the order columns added to the beginning of the existing order.

DB[:items].order(:a).order(:b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY b
DB[:items].order(:a).order_prepend(:b) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY b, a


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 756

def order_prepend(*columns, &block)
  ds = order(*columns, &block)
  @opts[:order] ? ds.order_append(*@opts[:order]) : ds
end

#ordered_expression_sql_append(sql, oe) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of ordered expression to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 750

def ordered_expression_sql_append(sql, oe)
  literal_append(sql, oe.expression)
  sql << (oe.descending ? ' DESC' : ' ASC')
  case oe.nulls
  when :first
    sql << " NULLS FIRST"
  when :last
    sql << " NULLS LAST"
  end
end

#paged_each(opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Yields each row in the dataset, but interally uses multiple queries as needed to process the entire result set without keeping all rows in the dataset in memory, even if the underlying driver buffers all query results in memory.

Because this uses multiple queries internally, in order to remain consistent, it also uses a transaction internally. Additionally, to work correctly, the dataset must have unambiguous order. Using an ambiguous order can result in an infinite loop, as well as subtler bugs such as yielding duplicate rows or rows being skipped.

Sequel checks that the datasets using this method have an order, but it cannot ensure that the order is unambiguous.

Options:

:rows_per_fetch

The number of rows to fetch per query. Defaults to 1000.

:strategy

The strategy to use for paging of results. By default this is :offset, for using an approach with a limit and offset for every page. This can be set to :filter, which uses a limit and a filter that excludes rows from previous pages. In order for this strategy to work, you must be selecting the columns you are ordering by, and none of the columns can contain NULLs. Note that some Sequel adapters have optimized implementations that will use cursors or streaming regardless of the :strategy option used.

:filter_values

If the :strategy=>:filter option is used, this option should be a proc that accepts the last retreived row for the previous page and an array of ORDER BY expressions, and returns an array of values relating to those expressions for the last retrieved row. You will need to use this option if your ORDER BY expressions are not simple columns, if they contain qualified identifiers that would be ambiguous unqualified, if they contain any identifiers that are aliased in SELECT, and potentially other cases.

Examples:

DB[:table].order(:id).paged_each{|row| }
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000 OFFSET 1000
# ...

DB[:table].order(:id).paged_each(:rows_per_fetch=>100){|row| }
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 100
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 100 OFFSET 100
# ...

DB[:table].order(:id).paged_each(:strategy=>:filter){|row| }
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000
# SELECT * FROM table WHERE id > 1001 ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000
# ...

DB[:table].order(:table__id).paged_each(:strategy=>:filter,
  :filter_values=>proc{|row, exprs| [row[:id]]}){|row| }
# SELECT * FROM table ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000
# SELECT * FROM table WHERE id > 1001 ORDER BY id LIMIT 1000
# ...


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 558

def paged_each(opts=OPTS)
  unless @opts[:order]
    raise Sequel::Error, "Dataset#paged_each requires the dataset be ordered"
  end
  unless block_given?
    return enum_for(:paged_each, opts)
  end

  total_limit = @opts[:limit]
  offset = @opts[:offset]
  if server = @opts[:server]
    opts = Hash[opts]
    opts[:server] = server
  end

  rows_per_fetch = opts[:rows_per_fetch] || 1000
  strategy = if offset || total_limit
    :offset
  else
    opts[:strategy] || :offset
  end

  db.transaction(opts) do
    case strategy
    when :filter
      filter_values = opts[:filter_values] || proc{|row, exprs| exprs.map{|e| row[hash_key_symbol(e)]}}
      base_ds = ds = limit(rows_per_fetch)
      while ds
        last_row = nil
        ds.each do |row|
          last_row = row
          yield row
        end
        ds = (base_ds.where(ignore_values_preceding(last_row, &filter_values)) if last_row)
      end
    else
      offset ||= 0
      num_rows_yielded = rows_per_fetch
      total_rows = 0

      while num_rows_yielded == rows_per_fetch && (total_limit.nil? || total_rows < total_limit)
        if total_limit && total_rows + rows_per_fetch > total_limit
          rows_per_fetch = total_limit - total_rows
        end

        num_rows_yielded = 0
        limit(rows_per_fetch, offset).each do |row|
          num_rows_yielded += 1
          total_rows += 1 if total_limit
          yield row
        end

        offset += rows_per_fetch
      end
    end
  end

  self
end

#placeholder_literal_string_sql_append(sql, pls) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of placeholder literal string to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 762

def placeholder_literal_string_sql_append(sql, pls)
  args = pls.args
  str = pls.str
  sql << '(' if pls.parens
  if args.is_a?(Hash)
    if args.empty?
      sql << str
    else
      re = /:(#{args.keys.map{|k| Regexp.escape(k.to_s)}.join('|')})\b/
      loop do
        previous, q, str = str.partition(re)
        sql << previous
        literal_append(sql, args[($1||q[1..-1].to_s).to_sym]) unless q.empty?
        break if str.empty?
      end
    end
  elsif str.is_a?(Array)
    len = args.length
    str.each_with_index do |s, i|
      sql << s
      literal_append(sql, args[i]) unless i == len
    end
    unless str.length == args.length || str.length == args.length + 1
      raise Error, "Mismatched number of placeholders (#{str.length}) and placeholder arguments (#{args.length}) when using placeholder array"
    end
  else
    i = -1
    match_len = args.length - 1
    loop do
      previous, q, str = str.partition('?')
      sql << previous
      literal_append(sql, args.at(i+=1)) unless q.empty?
      if str.empty?
        unless i == match_len
          raise Error, "Mismatched number of placeholders (#{i+1}) and placeholder arguments (#{args.length}) when using placeholder array"
        end
        break
      end
    end
  end
  sql << ')' if pls.parens
end

#prepare(type, name = nil, *values) ⇒ Object

Prepare an SQL statement for later execution. Takes a type similar to #call, and the name symbol of the prepared statement. While name defaults to nil, it should always be provided as a symbol for the name of the prepared statement, as some databases require that prepared statements have names.

This returns a clone of the dataset extended with PreparedStatementMethods, which you can call with the hash of bind variables to use. The prepared statement is also stored in the associated database, where it can be called by name. The following usage is identical:

ps = DB[:table].where(:name=>:$name).prepare(:first, :select_by_name)

ps.call(:name=>'Blah')
# SELECT * FROM table WHERE name = ? -- ('Blah')
# => {:id=>1, :name=>'Blah'}

DB.call(:select_by_name, :name=>'Blah') # Same thing


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/prepared_statements.rb', line 335

def prepare(type, name=nil, *values)
  ps = to_prepared_statement(type, values, :name=>name, :extend=>prepared_statement_modules)

  if name
    ps.prepared_sql
    db.set_prepared_statement(name, ps)
  else
    # :nocov:
    # SEQUEL5: Add coverage
    Sequel::Deprecation.deprecate("Dataset#prepare will change to requiring a name argument in Sequel 5, please update your code.") unless name
    # :nocov:
  end

  ps
end

#provides_accurate_rows_matched?Boolean

Whether this dataset will provide accurate number of rows matched for delete and update statements. Accurate in this case is the number of rows matched by the dataset's filter.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 19

def provides_accurate_rows_matched?
  true
end

#qualified_identifier_sql_append(sql, table, column = (c = table.column; table = table.table; c)) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of qualified identifier to SQL string. If 3 arguments are given, the 2nd should be the table/qualifier and the third should be column/qualified. If 2 arguments are given, the 2nd should be an SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 808

def qualified_identifier_sql_append(sql, table, column=(c = table.column; table = table.table; c))
  identifier_append(sql, table)
  sql << '.'
  identifier_append(sql, column)
end

#qualify(table = first_source) ⇒ Object

Qualify to the given table, or first source if no table is given.

DB[:items].where(:id=>1).qualify
# SELECT items.* FROM items WHERE (items.id = 1)

DB[:items].where(:id=>1).qualify(:i)
# SELECT i.* FROM items WHERE (i.id = 1)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 768

def qualify(table=first_source)
  o = @opts
  return clone if o[:sql] # SEQUEL5: return self
  h = {}
  (o.keys & QUALIFY_KEYS).each do |k|
    h[k] = qualified_expression(o[k], table)
  end
  h[:select] = [SQL::ColumnAll.new(table)].freeze if !o[:select] || o[:select].empty?
  clone(h)
end

#quote_identifier_append(sql, name) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of unqualified identifier to SQL string. Adds quoting to identifiers (columns and tables). If identifiers are not being quoted, returns name as a string. If identifiers are being quoted quote the name with quoted_identifier.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 818

def quote_identifier_append(sql, name)
  if name.is_a?(LiteralString)
    sql << name
  else
    name = name.value if name.is_a?(SQL::Identifier)
    name = input_identifier(name)
    if quote_identifiers?
      quoted_identifier_append(sql, name)
    else
      sql << name
    end
  end
end

#quote_identifiers=(v) ⇒ Object

Set whether to quote identifiers for this dataset



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 53

def quote_identifiers=(v)
  raise_if_frozen!(%w"quote_identifiers= with_quote_identifiers")
  skip_symbol_cache!
  @opts[:quote_identifiers] = v
end

#quote_identifiers?Boolean

Whether this dataset quotes identifiers.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 12

def quote_identifiers?
  @opts.fetch(:quote_identifiers, true)
end

#quote_schema_table_append(sql, table) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of identifier or unqualified identifier to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 833

def quote_schema_table_append(sql, table)
  schema, table = schema_and_table(table)
  if schema
    quote_identifier_append(sql, schema)
    sql << '.'
  end
  quote_identifier_append(sql, table)
end

#quoted_identifier_append(sql, name) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of quoted identifier to SQL string. This method quotes the given name with the SQL standard double quote. should be overridden by subclasses to provide quoting not matching the SQL standard, such as backtick (used by MySQL and SQLite).



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 846

def quoted_identifier_append(sql, name)
  sql << '"' << name.to_s.gsub('"', '""') << '"'
end

#range(column = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns a Range instance made from the minimum and maximum values for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no argument is given.

DB[:table].range(:id) # SELECT max(id) AS v1, min(id) AS v2 FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 1..10
DB[:table].interval{function(column)} # SELECT max(function(column)) AS v1, min(function(column)) AS v2 FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 0..7


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 625

def range(column=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  r = if loader = cached_placeholder_literalizer(:_range_loader) do |pl|
        arg = pl.arg
        aggregate_dataset.limit(1).select(SQL::Function.new(:min, arg).as(:v1), SQL::Function.new(:max, arg).as(:v2))
      end

    loader.first(column)
  else
    aggregate_dataset.select{[min(column).as(v1), max(column).as(v2)]}.first
  end

  if r
    (r[:v1]..r[:v2])
  end
end

#recursive_cte_requires_column_aliases?Boolean

Whether you must use a column alias list for recursive CTEs (false by default).

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 25

def recursive_cte_requires_column_aliases?
  false
end

#requires_placeholder_type_specifiers?Boolean

Whether type specifiers are required for prepared statement/bound variable argument placeholders (i.e. :bv__integer)

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 37

def requires_placeholder_type_specifiers?
  false
end

#requires_sql_standard_datetimes?Boolean

Whether the dataset requires SQL standard datetimes (false by default, as most allow strings with ISO 8601 format).

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 31

def requires_sql_standard_datetimes?
  false
end

#returning(*values) ⇒ Object

Modify the RETURNING clause, only supported on a few databases. If returning is used, instead of insert returning the autogenerated primary key or update/delete returning the number of modified rows, results are returned using fetch_rows.

DB[:items].returning # RETURNING *
DB[:items].returning(nil) # RETURNING NULL
DB[:items].returning(:id, :name) # RETURNING id, name

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 787

def returning(*values)
  raise Error, "RETURNING is not supported on #{db.database_type}" unless supports_returning?(:insert)
  clone(:returning=>values.freeze)
end

#reverse(*order, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the order reversed. If no order is given, the existing order is inverted.

DB[:items].reverse(:id) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY id DESC
DB[:items].reverse{foo(bar)} # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY foo(bar) DESC
DB[:items].order(:id).reverse # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY id DESC
DB[:items].order(:id).reverse(Sequel.desc(:name)) # SELECT * FROM items ORDER BY name ASC


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 799

def reverse(*order, &block)
  if order.empty? && !block
    cached_dataset(:_reverse_ds){order(*invert_order(@opts[:order]))}
  else
    virtual_row_columns(order, block)
    order(*invert_order(order.empty? ? @opts[:order] : order.freeze))
  end
end

#reverse_order(*order, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias of reverse



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 809

def reverse_order(*order, &block)
  reverse(*order, &block)
end

#row_number_columnObject

The alias to use for the row_number column, used when emulating OFFSET support and for eager limit strategies



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 186

def row_number_column
  :x_sequel_row_number_x
end

#row_procObject

The row_proc for this database, should be any object that responds to call with a single hash argument and returns the object you want #each to return.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 192

def row_proc
  @opts[:row_proc]
end

#row_proc=(v) ⇒ Object

Override the row_proc for this dataset



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/mutation.rb', line 60

def row_proc=(v)
  raise_if_frozen!(%w"row_proc= with_row_proc")
  @opts[:row_proc] = v
end

#schema_and_table(table_name, sch = nil) ⇒ Object

Split the schema information from the table, returning two strings, one for the schema and one for the table. The returned schema may be nil, but the table will always have a string value.

Note that this function does not handle tables with more than one level of qualification (e.g. database.schema.table on Microsoft SQL Server).



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 857

def schema_and_table(table_name, sch=nil)
  sch = sch.to_s if sch
  case table_name
  when Symbol
    s, t, _ = split_symbol(table_name)
    [s||sch, t]
  when SQL::QualifiedIdentifier
    [table_name.table.to_s, table_name.column.to_s]
  when SQL::Identifier
    [sch, table_name.value.to_s]
  when String
    [sch, table_name]
  else
    raise Error, 'table_name should be a Symbol, SQL::QualifiedIdentifier, SQL::Identifier, or String'
  end
end

#select(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the columns selected changed to the given columns. This also takes a virtual row block, similar to where.

DB[:items].select(:a) # SELECT a FROM items
DB[:items].select(:a, :b) # SELECT a, b FROM items
DB[:items].select{[a, sum(b)]} # SELECT a, sum(b) FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 820

def select(*columns, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(columns, block)
  clone(:select => columns.freeze)
end

#select_all(*tables) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset selecting the wildcard if no arguments are given. If arguments are given, treat them as tables and select all columns (using the wildcard) from each table.

DB[:items].select(:a).select_all # SELECT * FROM items
DB[:items].select_all(:items) # SELECT items.* FROM items
DB[:items].select_all(:items, :foo) # SELECT items.*, foo.* FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 832

def select_all(*tables)
  if tables.empty?
    clone(:select => nil)
  else
    select(*tables.map{|t| i, a = split_alias(t); a || i}.map!{|t| SQL::ColumnAll.new(t)}.freeze)
  end
end

#select_append(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the given columns added to the existing selected columns. If no columns are currently selected, it will select the columns given in addition to *.

DB[:items].select(:a).select(:b) # SELECT b FROM items
DB[:items].select(:a).select_append(:b) # SELECT a, b FROM items
DB[:items].select_append(:b) # SELECT *, b FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 847

def select_append(*columns, &block)
  cur_sel = @opts[:select]
  if !cur_sel || cur_sel.empty?
    unless supports_select_all_and_column?
      return select_all(*(Array(@opts[:from]) + Array(@opts[:join]))).select_append(*columns, &block)
    end
    cur_sel = [WILDCARD]
  end
  select(*(cur_sel + columns), &block)
end

#select_group(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Set both the select and group clauses with the given columns. Column aliases may be supplied, and will be included in the select clause. This also takes a virtual row block similar to where.

DB[:items].select_group(:a, :b)
# SELECT a, b FROM items GROUP BY a, b

DB[:items].select_group(:c___a){f(c2)}
# SELECT c AS a, f(c2) FROM items GROUP BY c, f(c2)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 867

def select_group(*columns, &block)
  virtual_row_columns(columns, block)
  select(*columns).group(*columns.map{|c| unaliased_identifier(c)})
end

#select_hash(key_column, value_column, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Returns a hash with key_column values as keys and value_column values as values. Similar to to_hash, but only selects the columns given. Like to_hash, it accepts an optional :hash parameter, into which entries will be merged.

DB[:table].select_hash(:id, :name) # SELECT id, name FROM table
# => {1=>'a', 2=>'b', ...}

You can also provide an array of column names for either the key_column, the value column, or both:

DB[:table].select_hash([:id, :foo], [:name, :bar]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {[1, 3]=>['a', 'c'], [2, 4]=>['b', 'd'], ...}

When using this method, you must be sure that each expression has an alias that Sequel can determine. Usually you can do this by calling the #as method on the expression and providing an alias.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 658

def select_hash(key_column, value_column, opts = OPTS)
  _select_hash(:to_hash, key_column, value_column, opts)
end

#select_hash_groups(key_column, value_column, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Returns a hash with key_column values as keys and an array of value_column values. Similar to to_hash_groups, but only selects the columns given. Like to_hash_groups, it accepts an optional :hash parameter, into which entries will be merged.

DB[:table].select_hash_groups(:name, :id) # SELECT id, name FROM table
# => {'a'=>[1, 4, ...], 'b'=>[2, ...], ...}

You can also provide an array of column names for either the key_column, the value column, or both:

DB[:table].select_hash_groups([:first, :middle], [:last, :id]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {['a', 'b']=>[['c', 1], ['d', 2], ...], ...}

When using this method, you must be sure that each expression has an alias that Sequel can determine. Usually you can do this by calling the #as method on the expression and providing an alias.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 678

def select_hash_groups(key_column, value_column, opts = OPTS)
  _select_hash(:to_hash_groups, key_column, value_column, opts)
end

#select_map(column = nil, &block) ⇒ Object

Selects the column given (either as an argument or as a block), and returns an array of all values of that column in the dataset. If you give a block argument that returns an array with multiple entries, the contents of the resulting array are undefined. Raises an Error if called with both an argument and a block.

DB[:table].select_map(:id) # SELECT id FROM table
# => [3, 5, 8, 1, ...]

DB[:table].select_map{id * 2} # SELECT (id * 2) FROM table
# => [6, 10, 16, 2, ...]

You can also provide an array of column names:

DB[:table].select_map([:id, :name]) # SELECT id, name FROM table
# => [[1, 'A'], [2, 'B'], [3, 'C'], ...]

If you provide an array of expressions, you must be sure that each entry in the array has an alias that Sequel can determine. Usually you can do this by calling the #as method on the expression and providing an alias.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 702

def select_map(column=nil, &block)
  _select_map(column, false, &block)
end

#select_more(*columns, &block) ⇒ Object

Alias for select_append.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 873

def select_more(*columns, &block)
  select_append(*columns, &block)
end

#select_order_map(column = nil, &block) ⇒ Object

The same as select_map, but in addition orders the array by the column.

DB[:table].select_order_map(:id) # SELECT id FROM table ORDER BY id
# => [1, 2, 3, 4, ...]

DB[:table].select_order_map{id * 2} # SELECT (id * 2) FROM table ORDER BY (id * 2)
# => [2, 4, 6, 8, ...]

You can also provide an array of column names:

DB[:table].select_order_map([:id, :name]) # SELECT id, name FROM table ORDER BY id, name
# => [[1, 'A'], [2, 'B'], [3, 'C'], ...]

If you provide an array of expressions, you must be sure that each entry in the array has an alias that Sequel can determine. Usually you can do this by calling the #as method on the expression and providing an alias.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 722

def select_order_map(column=nil, &block)
  _select_map(column, true, &block)
end

#server(servr) ⇒ Object

Set the server for this dataset to use. Used to pick a specific database shard to run a query against, or to override the default (where SELECT uses :read_only database and all other queries use the :default database). This method is always available but is only useful when database sharding is being used.

DB[:items].all # Uses the :read_only or :default server 
DB[:items].delete # Uses the :default server
DB[:items].server(:blah).delete # Uses the :blah server


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 886

def server(servr)
  clone(:server=>servr)
end

#server?(server) ⇒ Boolean

If the database uses sharding and the current dataset has not had a server set, return a cloned dataset that uses the given server. Otherwise, return the receiver directly instead of returning a clone.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 893

def server?(server)
  if db.sharded? && !opts[:server]
    server(server)
  else
    self
  end
end

#set_graph_aliases(graph_aliases) ⇒ Object

This allows you to manually specify the graph aliases to use when using graph. You can use it to only select certain columns, and have those columns mapped to specific aliases in the result set. This is the equivalent of select for a graphed dataset, and must be used instead of select whenever graphing is used.

graph_aliases

Should be a hash with keys being symbols of column aliases, and values being either symbols or arrays with one to three elements. If the value is a symbol, it is assumed to be the same as a one element array containing that symbol. The first element of the array should be the table alias symbol. The second should be the actual column name symbol. If the array only has a single element the column name symbol will be assumed to be the same as the corresponding hash key. If the array has a third element, it is used as the value returned, instead of table_alias.column_name.

DB[:artists].graph(:albums, :artist_id=>:id).
  set_graph_aliases(:name=>:artists,
                    :album_name=>[:albums, :name],
                    :forty_two=>[:albums, :fourtwo, 42]).first
# SELECT artists.name, albums.name AS album_name, 42 AS forty_two ...


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/graph.rb', line 236

def set_graph_aliases(graph_aliases)
  columns, graph_aliases = graph_alias_columns(graph_aliases)
  if graph = opts[:graph]
    select(*columns).clone(:graph => Hash[graph].merge!(:column_aliases=>graph_aliases.freeze).freeze)
  else
    Sequel::Deprecation.deprecate("Calling Dataset#set_graph_aliases before Dataset#graph", "Call Dataset#set_graph_aliases after Dataset#graph now")
    select(*columns).clone(:graph_aliases=>graph_aliases.freeze) # SEQUEL5: Remove
  end
end

#single_recordObject

Limits the dataset to one record, and returns the first record in the dataset, or nil if the dataset has no records. Users should probably use first instead of this method. Example:

DB[:test].single_record # SELECT * FROM test LIMIT 1
# => {:column_name=>'value'}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 732

def single_record
  _single_record_ds.single_record!
end

#single_record!Object

Returns the first record in dataset, without limiting the dataset. Returns nil if the dataset has no records. Users should probably use first instead of this method. This should only be used if you know the dataset is already limited to a single record. This method may be desirable to use for performance reasons, as it does not clone the receiver. Example:

DB[:test].single_record! # SELECT * FROM test
# => {:column_name=>'value'}


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 744

def single_record!
  with_sql_first(select_sql)
end

#single_valueObject

Returns the first value of the first record in the dataset. Returns nil if dataset is empty. Users should generally use get instead of this method. Example:

DB[:test].single_value # SELECT * FROM test LIMIT 1
# => 'value'


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 754

def single_value
  single_value_ds.each do |r|
    r.each{|_, v| return v}
  end
  nil
end

#single_value!Object

Returns the first value of the first record in the dataset, without limiting the dataset. Returns nil if the dataset is empty. Users should generally use get instead of this method. Should not be used on graphed datasets or datasets that have row_procs that don't return hashes. This method may be desirable to use for performance reasons, as it does not clone the receiver.

DB[:test].single_value! # SELECT * FROM test
# => 'value'


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 769

def single_value!
  with_sql_single_value(select_sql)
end

#skip_limit_checkObject

Specify that the check for limits/offsets when updating/deleting be skipped for the dataset.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 902

def skip_limit_check
  cached_dataset(:_skip_limit_check_ds) do
    clone(:skip_limit_check=>true)
  end
end

#skip_lockedObject

Skip locked rows when returning results from this dataset.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 909

def skip_locked
  cached_dataset(:_skip_locked_ds) do
    raise(Error, 'This dataset does not support skipping locked rows') unless supports_skip_locked?
    clone(:skip_locked=>true)
  end
end

#split_alias(c) ⇒ Object

Splits a possible implicit alias in c, handling both SQL::AliasedExpressions and Symbols. Returns an array of two elements, with the first being the main expression, and the second being the alias.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 199

def split_alias(c)
  case c
  when Symbol
    c_table, column, aliaz = split_symbol(c)
    [c_table ? SQL::QualifiedIdentifier.new(c_table, column.to_sym) : column.to_sym, aliaz]
  when SQL::AliasedExpression
    [c.expression, c.alias]
  when SQL::JoinClause
    [c.table, c.table_alias]
  else
    [c, nil]
  end
end

#split_qualifiers(table_name, *args) ⇒ Object

Splits table_name into an array of strings.

ds.split_qualifiers(:s) # ['s']
ds.split_qualifiers(:t__s) # ['t', 's']
ds.split_qualifiers(Sequel[:d][:t__s]) # ['d', 't', 's']
ds.split_qualifiers(Sequel[:h__d][:t__s]) # ['h', 'd', 't', 's']


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 880

def split_qualifiers(table_name, *args)
  case table_name
  when SQL::QualifiedIdentifier
    split_qualifiers(table_name.table, nil) + split_qualifiers(table_name.column, nil)
  else
    sch, table = schema_and_table(table_name, *args)
    sch ? [sch, table] : [table]
  end
end

#sqlObject

Same as select_sql, not aliased directly to make subclassing simpler.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 146

def sql
  select_sql
end

#subscript_sql_append(sql, s) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of subscripts (SQL array accesses) to SQL string.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 891

def subscript_sql_append(sql, s)
  literal_append(sql, s.f)
  sql << '['
  if s.sub.length == 1 && (range = s.sub.first).is_a?(Range)
    literal_append(sql, range.begin)
    sql << ':'
    e = range.end
    e -= 1 if range.exclude_end? && e.is_a?(Integer)
    literal_append(sql, e)
  else
    expression_list_append(sql, s.sub)
  end
  sql << ']'
end

#sum(arg = Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new)) ⇒ Object

Returns the sum for the given column/expression. Uses a virtual row block if no column is given.

DB[:table].sum(:id) # SELECT sum(id) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 55
DB[:table].sum{function(column)} # SELECT sum(function(column)) FROM table LIMIT 1
# => 10


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 780

def sum(arg=Sequel.virtual_row(&Proc.new))
  _aggregate(:sum, arg)
end

#supports_cte?(type = :select) ⇒ Boolean

Whether the dataset supports common table expressions (the WITH clause). If given, type can be :select, :insert, :update, or :delete, in which case it determines whether WITH is supported for the respective statement type.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 44

def supports_cte?(type=:select)
  false
end

#supports_cte_in_subqueries?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports common table expressions (the WITH clause) in subqueries. If false, applies the WITH clause to the main query, which can cause issues if multiple WITH clauses use the same name.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 51

def supports_cte_in_subqueries?
  false
end

#supports_derived_column_lists?Boolean

Whether the database supports derived column lists (e.g. “table_expr AS table_alias(column_alias1, column_alias2, …)”), true by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 58

def supports_derived_column_lists?
  true
end

#supports_distinct_on?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports or can emulate the DISTINCT ON clause, false by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 63

def supports_distinct_on?
  false
end

#supports_group_cube?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports CUBE with GROUP BY.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 68

def supports_group_cube?
  false
end

#supports_group_rollup?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports ROLLUP with GROUP BY.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 73

def supports_group_rollup?
  false
end

#supports_grouping_sets?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports GROUPING SETS with GROUP BY.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 78

def supports_grouping_sets?
  false
end

#supports_insert_select?Boolean

Whether this dataset supports the insert_select method for returning all columns values directly from an insert query.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 84

def supports_insert_select?
  supports_returning?(:insert)
end

#supports_intersect_except?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports the INTERSECT and EXCEPT compound operations, true by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 89

def supports_intersect_except?
  true
end

#supports_intersect_except_all?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports the INTERSECT ALL and EXCEPT ALL compound operations, true by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 94

def supports_intersect_except_all?
  true
end

#supports_is_true?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports the IS TRUE syntax.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 99

def supports_is_true?
  true
end

#supports_join_using?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports the JOIN table USING (column1, …) syntax.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 104

def supports_join_using?
  true
end

#supports_lateral_subqueries?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports LATERAL for subqueries in the FROM or JOIN clauses.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 109

def supports_lateral_subqueries?
  false
end

#supports_limits_in_correlated_subqueries?Boolean

Whether limits are supported in correlated subqueries. True by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 114

def supports_limits_in_correlated_subqueries?
  true
end

#supports_modifying_joins?Boolean

Whether modifying joined datasets is supported.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 119

def supports_modifying_joins?
  false
end

#supports_multiple_column_in?Boolean

Whether the IN/NOT IN operators support multiple columns when an array of values is given.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 125

def supports_multiple_column_in?
  true
end

#supports_offsets_in_correlated_subqueries?Boolean

Whether offsets are supported in correlated subqueries, true by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 130

def supports_offsets_in_correlated_subqueries?
  true
end

#supports_ordered_distinct_on?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports or can fully emulate the DISTINCT ON clause, including respecting the ORDER BY clause, false by default

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 136

def supports_ordered_distinct_on?
  supports_distinct_on?
end

#supports_regexp?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports pattern matching by regular expressions.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 141

def supports_regexp?
  false
end

#supports_replace?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports REPLACE syntax, false by default.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 146

def supports_replace?
  false
end

#supports_returning?(type) ⇒ Boolean

Whether the RETURNING clause is supported for the given type of query. type can be :insert, :update, or :delete.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 152

def supports_returning?(type)
  false
end

#supports_select_all_and_column?Boolean

Whether the database supports SELECT *, column FROM table

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 162

def supports_select_all_and_column?
  true
end

#supports_skip_locked?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports skipping locked rows when returning data.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 157

def supports_skip_locked?
  false
end

#supports_timestamp_timezones?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports timezones in literal timestamps

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 167

def supports_timestamp_timezones?
  false
end

#supports_timestamp_usecs?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports fractional seconds in literal timestamps

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 172

def supports_timestamp_usecs?
  true
end

#supports_where_true?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports WHERE TRUE (or WHERE 1 for databases that that use 1 for true).

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 183

def supports_where_true?
  true
end

#supports_window_functions?Boolean

Whether the dataset supports window functions.

Returns:

  • (Boolean)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/features.rb', line 177

def supports_window_functions?
  false
end

#to_hash(key_column, value_column = nil, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Returns a hash with one column used as key and another used as value. If rows have duplicate values for the key column, the latter row(s) will overwrite the value of the previous row(s). If the value_column is not given or nil, uses the entire hash as the value.

DB[:table].to_hash(:id, :name) # SELECT * FROM table
# {1=>'Jim', 2=>'Bob', ...}

DB[:table].to_hash(:id) # SELECT * FROM table
# {1=>{:id=>1, :name=>'Jim'}, 2=>{:id=>2, :name=>'Bob'}, ...}

You can also provide an array of column names for either the key_column, the value column, or both:

DB[:table].to_hash([:id, :foo], [:name, :bar]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {[1, 3]=>['Jim', 'bo'], [2, 4]=>['Bob', 'be'], ...}

DB[:table].to_hash([:id, :name]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {[1, 'Jim']=>{:id=>1, :name=>'Jim'}, [2, 'Bob']=>{:id=>2, :name=>'Bob'}, ...}

Options:

:all

Use all instead of each to retrieve the objects

:hash

The object into which the values will be placed. If this is not given, an empty hash is used. This can be used to use a hash with a default value or default proc.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 809

def to_hash(key_column, value_column = nil, opts = OPTS)
  h = opts[:hash] || {}
  meth = opts[:all] ? :all : :each
  if value_column
    return naked.to_hash(key_column, value_column, opts) if row_proc
    if value_column.is_a?(Array)
      if key_column.is_a?(Array)
        send(meth){|r| h[r.values_at(*key_column)] = r.values_at(*value_column)}
      else
        send(meth){|r| h[r[key_column]] = r.values_at(*value_column)}
      end
    else
      if key_column.is_a?(Array)
        send(meth){|r| h[r.values_at(*key_column)] = r[value_column]}
      else
        send(meth){|r| h[r[key_column]] = r[value_column]}
      end
    end
  elsif key_column.is_a?(Array)
    send(meth){|r| h[key_column.map{|k| r[k]}] = r}
  else
    send(meth){|r| h[r[key_column]] = r}
  end
  h
end

#to_hash_groups(key_column, value_column = nil, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Returns a hash with one column used as key and the values being an array of column values. If the value_column is not given or nil, uses the entire hash as the value.

DB[:table].to_hash_groups(:name, :id) # SELECT * FROM table
# {'Jim'=>[1, 4, 16, ...], 'Bob'=>[2], ...}

DB[:table].to_hash_groups(:name) # SELECT * FROM table
# {'Jim'=>[{:id=>1, :name=>'Jim'}, {:id=>4, :name=>'Jim'}, ...], 'Bob'=>[{:id=>2, :name=>'Bob'}], ...}

You can also provide an array of column names for either the key_column, the value column, or both:

DB[:table].to_hash_groups([:first, :middle], [:last, :id]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {['Jim', 'Bob']=>[['Smith', 1], ['Jackson', 4], ...], ...}

DB[:table].to_hash_groups([:first, :middle]) # SELECT * FROM table
# {['Jim', 'Bob']=>[{:id=>1, :first=>'Jim', :middle=>'Bob', :last=>'Smith'}, ...], ...}

Options:

:all

Use all instead of each to retrieve the objects

:hash

The object into which the values will be placed. If this is not given, an empty hash is used. This can be used to use a hash with a default value or default proc.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 859

def to_hash_groups(key_column, value_column = nil, opts = OPTS)
  h = opts[:hash] || {}
  meth = opts[:all] ? :all : :each
  if value_column
    return naked.to_hash_groups(key_column, value_column, opts) if row_proc
    if value_column.is_a?(Array)
      if key_column.is_a?(Array)
        send(meth){|r| (h[r.values_at(*key_column)] ||= []) << r.values_at(*value_column)}
      else
        send(meth){|r| (h[r[key_column]] ||= []) << r.values_at(*value_column)}
      end
    else
      if key_column.is_a?(Array)
        send(meth){|r| (h[r.values_at(*key_column)] ||= []) << r[value_column]}
      else
        send(meth){|r| (h[r[key_column]] ||= []) << r[value_column]}
      end
    end
  elsif key_column.is_a?(Array)
    send(meth){|r| (h[key_column.map{|k| r[k]}] ||= []) << r}
  else
    send(meth){|r| (h[r[key_column]] ||= []) << r}
  end
  h
end

#truncateObject

Truncates the dataset. Returns nil.

DB[:table].truncate # TRUNCATE table
# => nil


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 889

def truncate
  execute_ddl(truncate_sql)
end

#truncate_sqlObject

Returns a TRUNCATE SQL query string. See truncate

DB[:items].truncate_sql # => 'TRUNCATE items'


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 153

def truncate_sql
  if opts[:sql]
    static_sql(opts[:sql])
  else
    check_truncation_allowed!
    check_not_limited!(:truncate)
    raise(InvalidOperation, "Can't truncate filtered datasets") if opts[:where] || opts[:having]
    t = String.new
    source_list_append(t, opts[:from])
    _truncate_sql(t)
  end
end

#unbindObject

Unbind bound variables from this dataset's filter and return an array of two objects. The first object is a modified dataset where the filter has been replaced with one that uses bound variable placeholders. The second object is the hash of unbound variables. You can then prepare and execute (or just call) the dataset with the bound variables to get results.

ds, bv = DB[:items].where(:a=>1).unbind
ds # SELECT * FROM items WHERE (a = $a)
bv #  {:a => 1}
ds.call(:select, bv)


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 926

def unbind
  Sequel::Deprecation.deprecate("Dataset#unbind", "Switch to using placeholders manually instead of unbinding them")
  u = Unbinder.new
  ds = clone(:where=>u.transform(opts[:where]), :join=>u.transform(opts[:join]))
  [ds, u.binds]
end

#unfilteredObject

Returns a copy of the dataset with no filters (HAVING or WHERE clause) applied.

DB[:items].group(:a).having(:a=>1).where(:b).unfiltered
# SELECT * FROM items GROUP BY a


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 937

def unfiltered
  cached_dataset(:_unfiltered_ds){clone(:where => nil, :having => nil)}
end

#ungraphedObject

Remove the splitting of results into subhashes, and all metadata related to the current graph (if any).



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/graph.rb', line 248

def ungraphed
  clone(:graph=>nil, :graph_aliases=>nil) # SEQUEL5: Remove :graph_aliases
end

#ungroupedObject

Returns a copy of the dataset with no grouping (GROUP or HAVING clause) applied.

DB[:items].group(:a).having(:a=>1).where(:b).ungrouped
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE b


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 945

def ungrouped
  cached_dataset(:_ungrouped_ds){clone(:group => nil, :having => nil)}
end

#union(dataset, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Adds a UNION clause using a second dataset object. A UNION compound dataset returns all rows in either the current dataset or the given dataset. Options:

:alias

Use the given value as the from_self alias

:all

Set to true to use UNION ALL instead of UNION, so duplicate rows can occur

:from_self

Set to false to not wrap the returned dataset in a from_self, use with care.

DB[:items].union(DB[:other_items])
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items UNION SELECT * FROM other_items) AS t1

DB[:items].union(DB[:other_items], :all=>true, :from_self=>false)
# SELECT * FROM items UNION ALL SELECT * FROM other_items

DB[:items].union(DB[:other_items], :alias=>:i)
# SELECT * FROM (SELECT * FROM items UNION SELECT * FROM other_items) AS i


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 965

def union(dataset, opts=OPTS)
  compound_clone(:union, dataset, opts)
end

#unlimitedObject

Returns a copy of the dataset with no limit or offset.

DB[:items].limit(10, 20).unlimited # SELECT * FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 972

def unlimited
  cached_dataset(:_unlimited_ds){clone(:limit=>nil, :offset=>nil)}
end

#unorderedObject

Returns a copy of the dataset with no order.

DB[:items].order(:a).unordered # SELECT * FROM items


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 979

def unordered
  cached_dataset(:_unordered_ds){clone(:order=>nil)}
end

#unqualified_column_for(v) ⇒ Object

This returns an SQL::Identifier or SQL::AliasedExpression containing an SQL identifier that represents the unqualified column for the given value. The given value should be a Symbol, SQL::Identifier, SQL::QualifiedIdentifier, or SQL::AliasedExpression containing one of those. In other cases, this returns nil



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 218

def unqualified_column_for(v)
  unless v.is_a?(String)
    _unqualified_column_for(v)
  end
end

#unused_table_alias(table_alias, used_aliases = []) ⇒ Object

Creates a unique table alias that hasn't already been used in the dataset. table_alias can be any type of object accepted by alias_symbol. The symbol returned will be the implicit alias in the argument, possibly appended with “_N” if the implicit alias has already been used, where N is an integer starting at 0 and increasing until an unused one is found.

You can provide a second addition array argument containing symbols that should not be considered valid table aliases. The current aliases for the FROM and JOIN tables are automatically included in this array.

DB[:table].unused_table_alias(:t)
# => :t

DB[:table].unused_table_alias(:table)
# => :table_0

DB[:table, :table_0].unused_table_alias(:table)
# => :table_1

DB[:table, :table_0].unused_table_alias(:table, [:table_1, :table_2])
# => :table_3


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 246

def unused_table_alias(table_alias, used_aliases = [])
  table_alias = alias_symbol(table_alias)
  used_aliases += opts[:from].map{|t| alias_symbol(t)} if opts[:from]
  used_aliases += opts[:join].map{|j| j.table_alias ? alias_alias_symbol(j.table_alias) : alias_symbol(j.table)} if opts[:join]
  if used_aliases.include?(table_alias)
    i = 0
    loop do
      ta = :"#{table_alias}_#{i}"
      return ta unless used_aliases.include?(ta)
      i += 1 
    end
  else
    table_alias
  end
end

#update(values = OPTS, &block) ⇒ Object

Updates values for the dataset. The returned value is generally the number of rows updated, but that is adapter dependent. values should a hash where the keys are columns to set and values are the values to which to set the columns.

DB[:table].update(:x=>nil) # UPDATE table SET x = NULL
# => 10

DB[:table].update(:x=>Sequel[:x]+1, :y=>0) # UPDATE table SET x = (x + 1), y = 0
# => 10


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 903

def update(values=OPTS, &block)
  sql = update_sql(values)
  if uses_returning?(:update)
    returning_fetch_rows(sql, &block)
  else
    execute_dui(sql)
  end
end

#update_sql(values = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Formats an UPDATE statement using the given values. See update.

DB[:items].update_sql(:price => 100, :category => 'software')
# => "UPDATE items SET price = 100, category = 'software'

Raises an Error if the dataset is grouped or includes more than one table.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 173

def update_sql(values = OPTS)
  return static_sql(opts[:sql]) if opts[:sql]
  check_modification_allowed!
  check_not_limited!(:update)

  case values
  when LiteralString
    # nothing
  when String
    Sequel::Deprecation.deprecate("Calling Sequel::Dataset#update/update_sql with a plain string", "Use Sequel.lit(#{values.inspect}) to create a literal string and pass that to update/update_sql, or use the auto_literal_strings extension")
    # raise Error, "plain string passed to Dataset#update" # SEQUEL5
  end

  clone(:values=>values).send(:_update_sql)
end

#where(*cond, &block) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the given WHERE conditions imposed upon it.

Accepts the following argument types:

Hash

list of equality/inclusion expressions

Array

depends:

  • If first member is a string, assumes the rest of the arguments are parameters and interpolates them into the string.

  • If all members are arrays of length two, treats the same way as a hash, except it allows for duplicate keys to be specified.

  • Otherwise, treats each argument as a separate condition.

String

taken literally

Symbol

taken as a boolean column argument (e.g. WHERE active)

Sequel::SQL::BooleanExpression

an existing condition expression, probably created using the Sequel expression filter DSL.

where also accepts a block, which should return one of the above argument types, and is treated the same way. This block yields a virtual row object, which is easy to use to create identifiers and functions. For more details on the virtual row support, see the “Virtual Rows” guide

If both a block and regular argument are provided, they get ANDed together.

Examples:

DB[:items].where(:id => 3)
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (id = 3)

DB[:items].where('price < ?', 100)
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE price < 100

DB[:items].where([[:id, [1,2,3]], [:id, 0..10]])
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((id IN (1, 2, 3)) AND ((id >= 0) AND (id <= 10)))

DB[:items].where('price < 100')
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE price < 100

DB[:items].where(:active)
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE :active

DB[:items].where{price < 100}
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE (price < 100)

Multiple where calls can be chained for scoping:

software = dataset.where(:category => 'software').where{price < 100}
# SELECT * FROM items WHERE ((category = 'software') AND (price < 100))

See the “Dataset Filtering” guide for more examples and details.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1033

def where(*cond, &block)
  add_filter(:where, cond, &block)
end

#window_sql_append(sql, opts) ⇒ Object

Append literalization of windows (for window functions) to SQL string.

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/sql.rb', line 907

def window_sql_append(sql, opts)
  raise(Error, 'This dataset does not support window functions') unless supports_window_functions?
  sql << '('
  window, part, order, frame = opts.values_at(:window, :partition, :order, :frame)
  space = false
  space_s = ' '
  if window
    literal_append(sql, window)
    space = true
  end
  if part
    sql << space_s if space
    sql << "PARTITION BY "
    expression_list_append(sql, Array(part))
    space = true
  end
  if order
    sql << space_s if space
    sql << "ORDER BY "
    expression_list_append(sql, Array(order))
    space = true
  end
  case frame
    when nil
      # nothing
    when :all
      sql << space_s if space
      sql << "ROWS BETWEEN UNBOUNDED PRECEDING AND UNBOUNDED FOLLOWING"
    when :rows
      sql << space_s if space
      sql << "ROWS BETWEEN UNBOUNDED PRECEDING AND CURRENT ROW"
    when String
      sql << space_s if space
      sql << frame
    else
      raise Error, "invalid window frame clause, should be :all, :rows, a string, or nil"
  end
  sql << ')'
end

#with(name, dataset, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Add a common table expression (CTE) with the given name and a dataset that defines the CTE. A common table expression acts as an inline view for the query. Options:

:args

Specify the arguments/columns for the CTE, should be an array of symbols.

:recursive

Specify that this is a recursive CTE

DB[:items].with(:items, DB[:syx].where(:name.like('A%')))
# WITH items AS (SELECT * FROM syx WHERE (name LIKE 'A%' ESCAPE '\')) SELECT * FROM items

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1045

def with(name, dataset, opts=OPTS)
  raise(Error, 'This dataset does not support common table expressions') unless supports_cte?
  if hoist_cte?(dataset)
    s, ds = hoist_cte(dataset)
    s.with(name, ds, opts)
  else
    clone(:with=>((@opts[:with]||EMPTY_ARRAY) + [Hash[opts].merge!(:name=>name, :dataset=>dataset)]).freeze)
  end
end

#with_extend(*mods, &block) ⇒ Object

:nocov:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1090

def with_extend(*mods, &block)
  c = _clone(:freeze=>false)
  c.extend(*mods) unless mods.empty?
  c.extend(Module.new(&block)) if block
  c.freeze if frozen? # SEQUEL5: Remove if frozen?
  c
end

#with_quote_identifiers(v) ⇒ Object

Return a modified dataset with quote_identifiers set.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/misc.rb', line 263

def with_quote_identifiers(v)
  clone(:quote_identifiers=>v, :skip_symbol_cache=>true)
end

#with_recursive(name, nonrecursive, recursive, opts = OPTS) ⇒ Object

Add a recursive common table expression (CTE) with the given name, a dataset that defines the nonrecursive part of the CTE, and a dataset that defines the recursive part of the CTE. Options:

:args

Specify the arguments/columns for the CTE, should be an array of symbols.

:union_all

Set to false to use UNION instead of UNION ALL combining the nonrecursive and recursive parts.

DB[:t].with_recursive(:t,
  DB[:i1].select(:id, :parent_id).where(:parent_id=>nil),
  DB[:i1].join(:t, :id=>:parent_id).select(:i1__id, :i1__parent_id),
  :args=>[:id, :parent_id])

# WITH RECURSIVE "t"("id", "parent_id") AS (
#   SELECT "id", "parent_id" FROM "i1" WHERE ("parent_id" IS NULL)
#   UNION ALL
#   SELECT "i1"."id", "i1"."parent_id" FROM "i1" INNER JOIN "t" ON ("t"."id" = "i1"."parent_id")
# ) SELECT * FROM "t"

Raises:



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1071

def with_recursive(name, nonrecursive, recursive, opts=OPTS)
  raise(Error, 'This datatset does not support common table expressions') unless supports_cte?
  if hoist_cte?(nonrecursive)
    s, ds = hoist_cte(nonrecursive)
    s.with_recursive(name, ds, recursive, opts)
  elsif hoist_cte?(recursive)
    s, ds = hoist_cte(recursive)
    s.with_recursive(name, nonrecursive, ds, opts)
  else
    clone(:with=>((@opts[:with]||EMPTY_ARRAY) + [Hash[opts].merge!(:recursive=>true, :name=>name, :dataset=>nonrecursive.union(recursive, {:all=>opts[:union_all] != false, :from_self=>false}))]).freeze)
  end
end

#with_row_proc(callable) ⇒ Object

Returns a cloned dataset with the given row_proc.

ds = DB[:items]
ds.all # => [{:id=>2}]
ds.with_row_proc(proc(&:invert)).all # => [{2=>:id}]


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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1113

def with_row_proc(callable)
  clone(:row_proc=>callable)
end

#with_sql(sql, *args) ⇒ Object

Returns a copy of the dataset with the static SQL used. This is useful if you want to keep the same row_proc/graph, but change the SQL used to custom SQL.

DB[:items].with_sql('SELECT * FROM foo') # SELECT * FROM foo

You can use placeholders in your SQL and provide arguments for those placeholders:

DB[:items].with_sql('SELECT ? FROM foo', 1) # SELECT 1 FROM foo

You can also provide a method name and arguments to call to get the SQL:

DB[:items].with_sql(:insert_sql, :b=>1) # INSERT INTO items (b) VALUES (1)

Note that datasets that specify custom SQL using this method will generally ignore future dataset methods that modify the SQL used, as specifying custom SQL overrides Sequel's SQL generator. You should probably limit yourself to the following dataset methods when using this method:

  • each

  • all

  • single_record (if only one record could be returned)

  • single_value (if only one record could be returned, and a single column is selected)

  • map

  • to_hash

  • delete (if a DELETE statement)

  • update (if an UPDATE statement, with no arguments)

  • insert (if an INSERT statement, with no arguments)

  • truncate (if a TRUNCATE statement, with no arguments)

If you want to use arbitrary dataset methods on a dataset that uses custom SQL, call from_self on the dataset, which wraps the custom SQL in a subquery, and allows normal dataset methods that modify the SQL to work.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/query.rb', line 1149

def with_sql(sql, *args)
  if sql.is_a?(Symbol)
    sql = send(sql, *args)
  else
    sql = SQL::PlaceholderLiteralString.new(sql, args) unless args.empty?
  end
  clone(:sql=>sql)
end

#with_sql_all(sql, &block) ⇒ Object

Run the given SQL and return an array of all rows. If a block is given, each row is yielded to the block after all rows are loaded. See with_sql_each.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 914

def with_sql_all(sql, &block)
  _all(block){|a| with_sql_each(sql){|r| a << r}}
end

#with_sql_delete(sql) ⇒ Object Also known as: with_sql_update

Execute the given SQL and return the number of rows deleted. This exists solely as an optimization, replacing with_sql(sql).delete. It's significantly faster as it does not require cloning the current dataset.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 921

def with_sql_delete(sql)
  execute_dui(sql)
end

#with_sql_each(sql) ⇒ Object

Run the given SQL and yield each returned row to the block.

This method should not be called on a shared dataset if the columns selected in the given SQL do not match the columns in the receiver.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 930

def with_sql_each(sql)
  if rp = row_proc
    fetch_rows(sql){|r| yield rp.call(r)}
  else
    fetch_rows(sql){|r| yield r}
  end
  self
end

#with_sql_first(sql) ⇒ Object

Run the given SQL and return the first row, or nil if no rows were returned. See with_sql_each.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 941

def with_sql_first(sql)
  with_sql_each(sql){|r| return r}
  nil
end

#with_sql_insert(sql) ⇒ Object

Execute the given SQL and (on most databases) return the primary key of the inserted row.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 957

def with_sql_insert(sql)
  execute_insert(sql)
end

#with_sql_single_value(sql) ⇒ Object

Run the given SQL and return the first value in the first row, or nil if no rows were returned. For this to make sense, the SQL given should select only a single value. See with_sql_each.



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# File 'lib/sequel/dataset/actions.rb', line 949

def with_sql_single_value(sql)
  if r = with_sql_first(sql)
    r.each{|_, v| return v}
  end
end