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    query-string-brs

    1.0.4 • Public • Published

    query-string Build Status

    Parse and stringify URL query strings


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    Install

    $ npm install query-string
    

    This module targets Node.js 6 or later and the latest version of Chrome, Firefox, and Safari. If you want support for older browsers, use version 5: npm install query-string@5.

    Usage

    const queryString = require('query-string');
     
    console.log(location.search);
    //=> '?foo=bar'
     
    const parsed = queryString.parse(location.search);
    console.log(parsed);
    //=> {foo: 'bar'}
     
    console.log(location.hash);
    //=> '#token=bada55cafe'
     
    const parsedHash = queryString.parse(location.hash);
    console.log(parsedHash);
    //=> {token: 'bada55cafe'}
     
    parsed.foo = 'unicorn';
    parsed.ilike = 'pizza';
     
    const stringified = queryString.stringify(parsed);
    //=> 'foo=unicorn&ilike=pizza'
     
    location.search = stringified;
    // note that `location.search` automatically prepends a question mark
    console.log(location.search);
    //=> '?foo=unicorn&ilike=pizza'

    API

    .parse(string, [options])

    Parse a query string into an object. Leading ? or # are ignored, so you can pass location.search or location.hash directly.

    The returned object is created with Object.create(null) and thus does not have a prototype.

    decode

    Type: boolean
    Default: true

    Decode the keys and values. URI components are decoded with decode-uri-component.

    arrayFormat

    Type: string
    Default: 'none'

    Supports both index for an indexed array representation or bracket for a bracketed array representation.

    • bracket: stands for parsing correctly arrays with bracket representation on the query string, such as:
    queryString.parse('foo[]=1&foo[]=2&foo[]=3', {arrayFormat: 'bracket'});
    //=> foo: [1,2,3]
    • index: stands for parsing taking the index into account, such as:
    queryString.parse('foo[0]=1&foo[1]=2&foo[3]=3', {arrayFormat: 'index'});
    //=> foo: [1,2,3]
    • none: is the default option and removes any bracket representation, such as:
    queryString.parse('foo=1&foo=2&foo=3');
    //=> foo: [1,2,3]

    .stringify(object, [options])

    Stringify an object into a query string, sorting the keys.

    strict

    Type: boolean
    Default: true

    Strictly encode URI components with strict-uri-encode. It uses encodeURIComponent if set to false. You probably don't care about this option.

    encode

    Type: boolean
    Default: true

    URL encode the keys and values.

    arrayFormat

    Type: string
    Default: 'none'

    Supports both index for an indexed array representation or bracket for a bracketed array representation.

    • bracket: stands for parsing correctly arrays with bracket representation on the query string, such as:
    queryString.stringify({foo: [1,2,3]}, {arrayFormat: 'bracket'});
    // => foo[]=1&foo[]=2&foo[]=3
    • index: stands for parsing taking the index into account, such as:
    queryString.stringify({foo: [1,2,3]}, {arrayFormat: 'index'});
    // => foo[0]=1&foo[1]=2&foo[3]=3
    • none: is the default option and removes any bracket representation, such as:
    queryString.stringify({foo: [1,2,3]});
    // => foo=1&foo=2&foo=3

    sort

    Type: Function boolean

    Supports both Function as a custom sorting function or false to disable sorting.

    const order = ['c', 'a', 'b'];
    queryString.stringify({ a: 1, b: 2, c: 3}, {
        sort: (m, n) => order.indexOf(m) >= order.indexOf(n)
    });
    // => 'c=3&a=1&b=2'
    queryString.stringify({ b: 1, c: 2, a: 3}, {sort: false});
    // => 'c=3&a=1&b=2'

    If omitted, keys are sorted using Array#sort, which means, converting them to strings and comparing strings in Unicode code point order.

    .extract(string)

    Extract a query string from a URL that can be passed into .parse().

    .parseUrl(string, [options])

    Extract the URL and the query string as an object.

    The options are the same as for .parse().

    Returns an object with a url and query property.

    queryString.parseUrl('https://foo.bar?foo=bar');
    //=> {url: 'https://foo.bar', query: {foo: 'bar'}}

    Nesting

    This module intentionally doesn't support nesting as it's not spec'd and varies between implementations, which causes a lot of edge cases.

    You're much better off just converting the object to a JSON string:

    queryString.stringify({
        foo: 'bar',
        nested: JSON.stringify({
            unicorn: 'cake'
        })
    });
    //=> 'foo=bar&nested=%7B%22unicorn%22%3A%22cake%22%7D'

    However, there is support for multiple instances of the same key:

    queryString.parse('likes=cake&name=bob&likes=icecream');
    //=> {likes: ['cake', 'icecream'], name: 'bob'}
     
    queryString.stringify({color: ['taupe', 'chartreuse'], id: '515'});
    //=> 'color=chartreuse&color=taupe&id=515'

    Falsy values

    Sometimes you want to unset a key, or maybe just make it present without assigning a value to it. Here is how falsy values are stringified:

    queryString.stringify({foo: false});
    //=> 'foo=false'
     
    queryString.stringify({foo: null});
    //=> 'foo'
     
    queryString.stringify({foo: undefined});
    //=> ''

    License

    MIT © Sindre Sorhus

    Install

    npm i query-string-brs

    DownloadsWeekly Downloads

    4

    Version

    1.0.4

    License

    MIT

    Unpacked Size

    183 kB

    Total Files

    17

    Last publish

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