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function
createClient()
createClient(options: string | ConnectOptions | null): Client

Creates a new Client() instance.

Arguments
  • optionsThis is an optional parameter. When it is not specified the client will connect to the current EdgeDB Project instance.If this parameter is a string it can represent either a DSN or an instance name:

    • when the string does not start with edgedb:// it is a name of an instance;
    • otherwise it specifies a single string in the connection URI format: edgedb://user:password@host:port/database?option=value.See the Connection Parameters docs for full details.
    Alternatively the parameter can be a ConnectOptions config; see the documentation of valid options below.

  • options.dsn (string) – Specifies the DSN of the instance.

  • options.credentialsFile (string) – Path to a file containing credentials.

  • options.host (string) – Database host address as either an IP address or a domain name.

  • options.port (number) – Port number to connect to at the server host.

  • options.user (string) – The name of the database role used for authentication.

  • options.database (string) – The name of the database to connect to.

  • options.password (string) – Password to be used for authentication, if the server requires one.

  • options.tlsCAFile (string) – Path to a file containing the root certificate of the server.

  • options.tlsSecurity (boolean) – Determines whether certificate and hostname verification is enabled. Valid values are 'strict' (certificate will be fully validated), 'no_host_verification' (certificate will be validated, but hostname may not match), 'insecure' (certificate not validated, self-signed certificates will be trusted), or 'default' (acts as strict by default, or no_host_verification if tlsCAFile is set).

The above connection options can also be specified by their corresponding environment variable. If none of dsn, credentialsFile, host or port are explicitly specified, the client will connect to your linked project instance, if it exists. For full details, see the Connection Parameters docs.

Arguments
  • options.timeout (number) – Connection timeout in milliseconds.

  • options.waitUntilAvailable (number) – If first connection fails, the number of milliseconds to keep retrying to connect (Defaults to 30 seconds). Useful if your development instance and app are started together, to allow the server time to be ready.

  • options.concurrency (number) – The maximum number of connection the Client will create in it’s connection pool. If not specified the concurrency will be controlled by the server. This is recommended as it allows the server to better manage the number of client connections based on it’s own available resources.

Returns

Returns an instance of Client().

Example:

Copy
// Use the Node.js assert library to test results.
const assert = require("assert");
const edgedb = require("edgedb");

async function main() {
  const client = edgedb.createClient();

  const data = await client.querySingle("select 1 + 1");

  // The result is a number 2.
  assert(typeof data === "number");
  assert(data === 2);
}

main();
class
Client

A Client allows you to run queries on an EdgeDB instance.

Since opening connections is an expensive operation, Client also maintains a internal pool of connections to the instance, allowing connections to be automatically reused, and you to run multiple queries on the client simultaneously, enhancing the performance of database interactions.

Client() is not meant to be instantiated directly; createClient() should be used instead.

Some methods take query arguments as an args parameter. The type of the args parameter depends on the query:

  • If the query uses positional query arguments, the args parameter must be an array of values of the types specified by each query argument’s type cast.

  • If the query uses named query arguments, the args parameter must be an object with property names and values corresponding to the query argument names and type casts.

If a query argument is defined as optional, the key/value can be either omitted from the args object or be a null value.

method
Client.execute()
Client.execute(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<void>

Execute an EdgeQL command (or commands).

Arguments
  • query – Query text.

This method takes optional query arguments.

Example:

Copy
await client.execute(`
    CREATE TYPE MyType {
        CREATE PROPERTY a -> int64
    };

    for x in {100, 200, 300}
    union (insert MyType { a := x });
`)
method
Client.query<T>()
Client.query<T>(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<T[]>

Run a query and return the results as an array. This method always returns an array.

This method takes optional query arguments.

method
Client.querySingle<T>()
Client.querySingle<T>(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<T | null>

Run an optional singleton-returning query and return the result.

This method takes optional query arguments.

The query must return no more than one element. If the query returns more than one element, a ResultCardinalityMismatchError error is thrown.

method
Client.queryRequiredSingle<T>()
Client.queryRequiredSingle<T>(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<T>

Run a singleton-returning query and return the result.

This method takes optional query arguments.

The query must return exactly one element. If the query returns more than one element, a ResultCardinalityMismatchError error is thrown. If the query returns an empty set, a NoDataError error is thrown.

method
Client.queryJSON()
Client.queryJSON(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<string>

Run a query and return the results as a JSON-encoded string.

This method takes optional query arguments.

Caution is advised when reading decimal or bigint values using this method. The JSON specification does not have a limit on significant digits, so a decimal or a bigint number can be losslessly represented in JSON. However, JSON decoders in JavaScript will often read all such numbers as number values, which may result in precision loss. If such loss is unacceptable, then consider casting the value into str and decoding it on the client side into a more appropriate type, such as BigInt.

method
Client.querySingleJSON()
Client.querySingleJSON(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<string>

Run an optional singleton-returning query and return its element as a JSON-encoded string.

This method takes optional query arguments.

The query must return at most one element. If the query returns more than one element, an ResultCardinalityMismatchError error is thrown.

Caution is advised when reading decimal or bigint values using this method. The JSON specification does not have a limit on significant digits, so a decimal or a bigint number can be losslessly represented in JSON. However, JSON decoders in JavaScript will often read all such numbers as number values, which may result in precision loss. If such loss is unacceptable, then consider casting the value into str and decoding it on the client side into a more appropriate type, such as BigInt.

method
Client.queryRequiredSingleJSON()
Client.queryRequiredSingleJSON(query: string, args?: QueryArgs): Promise<string>

Run a singleton-returning query and return its element as a JSON-encoded string.

This method takes optional query arguments.

The query must return exactly one element. If the query returns more than one element, a ResultCardinalityMismatchError error is thrown. If the query returns an empty set, a NoDataError error is thrown.

Caution is advised when reading decimal or bigint values using this method. The JSON specification does not have a limit on significant digits, so a decimal or a bigint number can be losslessly represented in JSON. However, JSON decoders in JavaScript will often read all such numbers as number values, which may result in precision loss. If such loss is unacceptable, then consider casting the value into str and decoding it on the client side into a more appropriate type, such as BigInt.

method
Client.transaction<T>()
Client.transaction<T>(action: (tx: Transaction) => Promise<T>): Promise<T>

Execute a retryable transaction. The Transaction object passed to the action function has the same execute and query* methods as Client.

This is the preferred method of initiating and running a database transaction in a robust fashion. The transaction() method will attempt to re-execute the transaction body if a transient error occurs, such as a network error or a transaction serialization error. The number of times transaction() will attempt to execute the transaction, and the backoff timeout between retries can be configured with Client.withRetryOptions().

See Transactions for more details.

Example:

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await client.transaction(async tx => {
  const value = await tx.querySingle("select Counter.value")
  await tx.execute(
    `update Counter set { value := <int64>$value }`,
    {value: value + 1},
  )
});

Note that we are executing queries on the tx object rather than on the original client.

method
Client.ensureConnected()
Client.ensureConnected(): Promise<Client>

If the client does not yet have any open connections in its pool, attempts to open a connection, else returns immediately.

Since the client lazily creates new connections as needed (up to the configured concurrency limit), the first connection attempt will only occur when the first query is run a client. ensureConnected can be useful to catch any errors resulting from connection mis-configuration by triggering the first connection attempt explicitly.

Example:

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import {createClient} from 'edgedb';

async function getClient() {
  try {
    return await createClient('custom_instance').ensureConnected();
  } catch (err) {
    // handle connection error
  }
}

function main() {
  const client = await getClient();

  await client.query('select ...');
}
method
Client.withGlobals()
Client.withGlobals(globals: {[name: string]: any}): Client

Returns a new Client instance with the specified global values. The globals argument object is merged with any existing globals defined on the current client instance.

Equivalent to using the set global command.

Example:

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const user = await client.withGlobals({
  userId: '...'
}).querySingle(`
  select User {name} filter .id = global userId
`);
method
Client.withModuleAliases()
Client.withModuleAliases(aliases: {[name: string]: string}): Client

Returns a new Client instance with the specified module aliases. The aliases argument object is merged with any existing module aliases defined on the current client instance.

If the alias name is module this is equivalent to using the set module command, otherwise it is equivalent to the set alias command.

Example:

Copy
const user = await client.withModuleAliases({
  module: 'sys'
}).querySingle(`
  select get_version_as_str()
`);
// "2.0"
method
Client.withConfig()
Client.withConfig(config: {[name: string]: any}): Client

Returns a new Client instance with the specified client session configuration. The config argument object is merged with any existing session config defined on the current client instance.

Equivalent to using the configure session command. For available configuration parameters refer to the Config documentation.

method
Client.withRetryOptions()
Client.withRetryOptions(opts: { attempts?: number backoff?: (attempt: number) => number }): Client

Returns a new Client instance with the specified retry attempts number and backoff time function (the time that retrying methods will wait between retry attempts, in milliseconds), where options not given are inherited from the current client instance.

The default number of attempts is 3. The default backoff function returns a random time between 100 and 200ms multiplied by 2 ^ attempt number.

The new client instance will share the same connection pool as the client it’s created from, so calling the ensureConnected, close and terminate methods will affect all clients sharing the pool.

Example:

Copy
import {createClient} from 'edgedb';

function main() {
  const client = createClient();

  // By default transactions will retry if they fail
  await client.transaction(async tx => {
    // ...
  });

  const nonRetryingClient = client.withRetryOptions({
    attempts: 1
  });

  // This transaction will not retry
  await nonRetryingClient.transaction(async tx => {
    // ...
  });
}
method
Client.close()
Client.close(): Promise<void>

Close the client’s open connections gracefully. When a client is closed, all its underlying connections are awaited to complete their pending operations, then closed. A warning is produced if the pool takes more than 60 seconds to close.

Clients will not prevent Node.js from exiting once all of it’s open connections are idle and Node.js has no further tasks it is awaiting on, so it is not necessary to explicitly call close() if it is more convenient for your application.

(This does not apply to Deno, since Deno is missing the required API’s to unref idle connections)

method
Client.isClosed()
Client.isClosed(): boolean

Returns true if close() has been called on the client.

method
Client.terminate()
Client.terminate(): void

Terminate all connections in the client, closing all connections non gracefully. If the client is already closed, return without doing anything.

The driver automatically converts EdgeDB types to the corresponding JavaScript types and vice versa.

The table below shows the correspondence between EdgeDB and JavaScript types.

EdgeDB Type

JavaScript Type

multi set

Array

array<anytype>

Array

anytuple

Array

anyenum

string

Object

object

bool

boolean

bytes

Buffer

str

string

float32, float64, int16, int32, int64

number

bigint

BigInt

decimal

n/a

json

unknown

uuid

string

datetime

Date

cal::local_date

LocalDate()

cal::local_time

LocalTime()

cal::local_datetime

LocalDateTime()

duration

Duration()

cal::relative_duration

RelativeDuration()

cal::date_duration

DateDuration()

range<anytype>

Range()

cfg::memory

ConfigMemory()

Inexact single-precision float values may have a different representation when decoded into a JavaScript number. This is inherent to the implementation of limited-precision floating point types. If you need the decimal representation to match, cast the expression to float64 in your query.

Due to precision limitations the decimal type cannot be decoded to a JavaScript number. Use an explicit cast to float64 if the precision degradation is acceptable or a cast to str for an exact decimal representation.

EdgeDB array maps onto the JavaScript Array.

Copy
// Use the Node.js assert library to test results.
const assert = require("assert");
const edgedb = require("edgedb");

async function main() {
  const client = edgedb.createClient("edgedb://edgedb@localhost/");

  const data = await client.querySingle("select [1, 2, 3]");

  // The result is an Array.
  assert(data instanceof Array);
  assert(typeof data[0] === "number");
  assert(data.length === 3);
  assert(data[2] === 3);
}

main();

Object represents an object instance returned from a query. The value of an object property or a link can be accessed through a corresponding object key:

Copy
// Use the Node.js assert library to test results.
const assert = require("assert");
const edgedb = require("edgedb");

async function main() {
  const client = edgedb.createClient("edgedb://edgedb@localhost/");

  const data = await client.querySingle(`
    select schema::Property {
        name,
        annotations: {name, @value}
    }
    filter .name = 'listen_port'
        and .source.name = 'cfg::Config'
    limit 1
  `);

  // The property 'name' is accessible.
  assert(typeof data.name === "string");
  // The link 'annotaions' is accessible and is a Set.
  assert(typeof data.annotations === "object");
  assert(data.annotations instanceof edgedb.Set);
  // The Set of 'annotations' is array-like.
  assert(data.annotations.length > 0);
  assert(data.annotations[0].name === "cfg::system");
  assert(data.annotations[0]["@value"] === "true");
}

main();

A regular EdgeDB tuple becomes an Array in JavaScript.

Copy
// Use the Node.js assert library to test results.
const assert = require("assert");
const edgedb = require("edgedb");

async function main() {
  const client = edgedb.createClient("edgedb://edgedb@localhost/");

  const data = await client.querySingle(`
    select (1, 'a', [3])
  `);

  // The resulting tuple is an Array.
  assert(data instanceof Array);
  assert(data.length === 3);
  assert(typeof data[0] === "number");
  assert(typeof data[1] === "string");
  assert(data[2] instanceof Array);
}

main();

A named EdgeDB tuple becomes an Array-like object in JavaScript, where the elements are accessible either by their names or indexes.

Copy
// Use the Node.js assert library to test results.
const assert = require("assert");
const edgedb = require("edgedb");

async function main() {
  const client = edgedb.createClient("edgedb://edgedb@localhost/");

  const data = await client.querySingle(`
    select (a := 1, b := 'a', c := [3])
  `);

  // The resulting tuple is an Array.
  assert(data instanceof Array);
  assert(data.length === 3);
  assert(typeof data[0] === "number");
  assert(typeof data[1] === "string");
  assert(data[2] instanceof Array);
  // Elements can be accessed by their names.
  assert(typeof data.a === "number");
  assert(typeof data["b"] === "string");
  assert(data.c instanceof Array);
}

main();
class
LocalDate
LocalDate(year: number, month: number, day: number)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB local_date value. Implements a subset of the TC39 Temporal Proposal PlainDate type.

Assumes the calendar is always ISO 8601.

attribute
LocalDate.year
LocalDate.year: number

The year value of the local date.

attribute
LocalDate.month
LocalDate.month: number

The numerical month value of the local date.

Unlike the JS Date object, months in LocalDate start at 1. ie. Jan = 1, Feb = 2, etc.

attribute
LocalDate.day
LocalDate.day: number

The day of the month value of the local date (starting with 1).

attribute
LocalDate.dayOfWeek
LocalDate.dayOfWeek: number

The weekday number of the local date. Returns a value between 1 and 7 inclusive, where 1 = Monday and 7 = Sunday.

attribute
LocalDate.dayOfYear
LocalDate.dayOfYear: number

The ordinal day of the year of the local date. Returns a value between 1 and 365 (or 366 in a leap year).

attribute
LocalDate.weekOfYear
LocalDate.weekOfYear: number

The ISO week number of the local date. Returns a value between 1 and 53, where ISO week 1 is defined as the week containing the first Thursday of the year.

attribute
LocalDate.daysInWeek
LocalDate.daysInWeek: number

The number of days in the week of the local date. Always returns 7.

attribute
LocalDate.daysInMonth
LocalDate.daysInMonth: number

The number of days in the month of the local date. Returns a value between 28 and 31 inclusive.

attribute
LocalDate.daysInYear
LocalDate.daysInYear: number

The number of days in the year of the local date. Returns either 365 or 366 if the year is a leap year.

attribute
LocalDate.monthsInYear
LocalDate.monthsInYear: number

The number of months in the year of the local date. Always returns 12.

attribute
LocalDate.inLeapYear
LocalDate.inLeapYear: boolean

Return whether the year of the local date is a leap year.

method
LocalDate.toString()
LocalDate.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the LocalDate in the YYYY-MM-DD format.

method
LocalDate.toJSON()
LocalDate.toJSON(): number

Same as toString().

method
LocalDate.valueOf()
LocalDate.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. LocalDate objects are not comparable.

class
LocalTime
LocalTime(hour: number = 0, minute: number = 0, second: number = 0, millisecond: number = 0, microsecond: number = 0, nanosecond: number = 0)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB local_time value. Implements a subset of the TC39 Temporal Proposal PlainTime type.

The EdgeDB local_time type only has microsecond precision, any nanoseconds specified in the LocalTime will be ignored when encoding to an EdgeDB local_time.

attribute
LocalTime.hour
LocalTime.hour: number

The hours component of the local time in 0-23 range.

attribute
LocalTime.minute
LocalTime.minute: number

The minutes component of the local time in 0-59 range.

attribute
LocalTime.second
LocalTime.second: number

The seconds component of the local time in 0-59 range.

attribute
LocalTime.millisecond
LocalTime.millisecond: number

The millisecond component of the local time in 0-999 range.

attribute
LocalTime.microsecond
LocalTime.microsecond: number

The microsecond component of the local time in 0-999 range.

attribute
LocalTime.nanosecond
LocalTime.nanosecond: number

The nanosecond component of the local time in 0-999 range.

method
LocalTime.toString()
LocalTime.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the local_time in the HH:MM:SS 24-hour format.

method
LocalTime.toJSON()
LocalTime.toJSON(): string

Same as toString().

method
LocalTime.valueOf()
LocalTime.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. LocalTime objects are not comparable.

class
LocalDateTime
LocalDateTime(year: number, month: number, day: number, hour: number = 0, minute: number = 0, second: number = 0, millisecond: number = 0, microsecond: number = 0, nanosecond: number = 0) extends LocalDate, LocalTime

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB local_datetime value. Implements a subset of the TC39 Temporal Proposal PlainDateTime type.

Inherits all properties from the LocalDate() and LocalTime() types.

method
LocalDateTime.toString()
LocalDateTime.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the local_datetime in the YYYY-MM-DDTHH:MM:SS 24-hour format.

method
LocalDateTime.toJSON()
LocalDateTime.toJSON(): string

Same as toString().

method
LocalDateTime.valueOf()
LocalDateTime.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. LocalDateTime objects are not comparable.

class
Duration
Duration(years: number = 0, months: number = 0, weeks: number = 0, days: number = 0, hours: number = 0, minutes: number = 0, seconds: number = 0, milliseconds: number = 0, microseconds: number = 0, nanoseconds: number = 0)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB duration value. This class attempts to conform to the TC39 Temporal Proposal Duration type as closely as possible.

No arguments may be infinite and all must have the same sign. Any non-integer arguments will be rounded towards zero.

The Temporal Duration type can contain both absolute duration components, such as hours, minutes, seconds, etc. and relative duration components, such as years, months, weeks, and days, where their absolute duration changes depending on the exact date they are relative to (eg. different months have a different number of days).

The EdgeDB duration type only supports absolute durations, so any Duration with non-zero years, months, weeks, or days will throw an error when trying to encode them.

The EdgeDB duration type only has microsecond precision, any nanoseconds specified in the Duration will be ignored when encoding to an EdgeDB duration.

Temporal Duration objects can be unbalanced, (ie. have a greater value in any property than it would naturally have, eg. have a seconds property greater than 59), but EdgeDB duration objects are always balanced.

Therefore in a round-trip of a Duration object to EdgeDB and back, the returned object, while being an equivalent duration, may not have exactly the same property values as the sent object.

attribute
Duration.years
Duration.years: number

The number of years in the duration.

attribute
Duration.months
Duration.months: number

The number of months in the duration.

attribute
Duration.weeks
Duration.weeks: number

The number of weeks in the duration.

attribute
Duration.days
Duration.days: number

The number of days in the duration.

attribute
Duration.hours
Duration.hours: number

The number of hours in the duration.

attribute
Duration.minutes
Duration.minutes: number

The number of minutes in the duration.

attribute
Duration.seconds
Duration.seconds: number

The number of seconds in the duration.

attribute
Duration.milliseconds
Duration.milliseconds: number

The number of milliseconds in the duration.

attribute
Duration.microseconds
Duration.microseconds: number

The number of microseconds in the duration.

attribute
Duration.nanoseconds
Duration.nanoseconds: number

The number of nanoseconds in the duration.

attribute
Duration.sign
Duration.sign: number

Returns -1, 0, or 1 depending on whether the duration is negative, zero or positive.

attribute
Duration.blank
Duration.blank: boolean

Returns true if the duration is zero.

method
Duration.toString()
Duration.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the duration in ISO 8601 duration format.

method
Duration.toJSON()
Duration.toJSON(): number

Same as toString().

method
Duration.valueOf()
Duration.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. Duration objects are not comparable.

class
RelativeDuration
RelativeDuration(years: number = 0, months: number = 0, weeks: number = 0, days: number = 0, hours: number = 0, minutes: number = 0, seconds: number = 0, milliseconds: number = 0, microseconds: number = 0)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB cal::relative_duration value. This type represents a non-definite span of time such as “2 years 3 days”. This cannot be represented as a duration because a year has no absolute duration; for instance, leap years are longer than non-leap years.

This class attempts to conform to the TC39 Temporal Proposal Duration type as closely as possible.

Internally, a cal::relative_duration value is represented as an integer number of months, days, and seconds. During encoding, other units will be normalized to these three. Sub-second units like microseconds will be ignored.

attribute
RelativeDuration.years
RelativeDuration.years: number

The number of years in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.months
RelativeDuration.months: number

The number of months in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.weeks
RelativeDuration.weeks: number

The number of weeks in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.days
RelativeDuration.days: number

The number of days in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.hours
RelativeDuration.hours: number

The number of hours in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.minutes
RelativeDuration.minutes: number

The number of minutes in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.seconds
RelativeDuration.seconds: number

The number of seconds in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.milliseconds
RelativeDuration.milliseconds: number

The number of milliseconds in the relative duration.

attribute
RelativeDuration.microseconds
RelativeDuration.microseconds: number

The number of microseconds in the relative duration.

method
RelativeDuration.toString()
RelativeDuration.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the duration in ISO 8601 duration format.

method
RelativeDuration.toJSON()
RelativeDuration.toJSON(): string

Same as toString().

method
RelativeDuration.valueOf()
RelativeDuration.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. RelativeDuration objects are not comparable.

class
DateDuration
DateDuration(years: number = 0, months: number = 0, weeks: number = 0, days: number = 0)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB cal::date_duration value. This type represents a non-definite span of time consisting of an integer number of months and days.

This type is primarily intended to simplify logic involving cal::local_date values.

Copy
db> 
select <cal::date_duration>'5 days';
{<cal::date_duration>'P5D'}
Copy
db> 
select <cal::local_date>'2022-06-25' + <cal::date_duration>'5 days';
{<cal::local_date>'2022-06-30'}
Copy
db> 
select <cal::local_date>'2022-06-30' - <cal::local_date>'2022-06-25';
{<cal::date_duration>'P5D'}

Internally, a cal::relative_duration value is represented as an integer number of months and days. During encoding, other units will be normalized to these two.

attribute
DateDuration.years
DateDuration.years: number

The number of years in the relative duration.

attribute
DateDuration.months
DateDuration.months: number

The number of months in the relative duration.

attribute
DateDuration.weeks
DateDuration.weeks: number

The number of weeks in the relative duration.

attribute
DateDuration.days
DateDuration.days: number

The number of days in the relative duration.

method
DateDuration.toString()
DateDuration.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the duration in ISO 8601 duration format.

method
DateDuration.toJSON()
DateDuration.toJSON(): string

Same as toString().

method
DateDuration.valueOf()
DateDuration.valueOf(): never

Always throws an Error. DateDuration objects are not comparable.

class
ConfigMemory
ConfigMemory(bytes: BigInt)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB cfg::memory value.

attribute
ConfigMemory.bytes
ConfigMemory.bytes: number

The memory value in bytes (B).

The EdgeDB cfg::memory represents a number of bytes stored as an int64. Since JS the number type is a float64, values above ~8191TiB will lose precision when represented as a JS number. To keep full precision use the bytesBigInt property.

attribute
ConfigMemory.kibibytes
ConfigMemory.kibibytes: number

The memory value in kibibytes (KiB).

attribute
ConfigMemory.mebibytes
ConfigMemory.mebibytes: number

The memory value in mebibytes (MiB).

attribute
ConfigMemory.gibibytes
ConfigMemory.gibibytes: number

The memory value in gibibytes (GiB).

attribute
ConfigMemory.tebibytes
ConfigMemory.tebibytes: number

The memory value in tebibytes (TiB).

attribute
ConfigMemory.pebibytes
ConfigMemory.pebibytes: number

The memory value in pebibytes (PiB).

method
ConfigMemory.toString()
ConfigMemory.toString(): string

Get the string representation of the memory value. Format is the same as returned by string casting a cfg::memory value in EdgeDB.

class
Range
Range(lower: T | null, upper: T | null, incLower: boolean = true, incUpper: boolean = false)

A JavaScript representation of an EdgeDB std::range value. This is a generic TypeScript class with the following type signature.

Copy
class Range<
    T extends number | Date | LocalDate | LocalDateTime | Duration
>{
    // ...
}
attribute
Range.lower
Range.lower: T

The lower bound of the range value.

attribute
Range.upper
Range.upper: T

The upper bound of the range value.

attribute
Range.incLower
Range.incLower: boolean

Whether the lower bound is inclusive.

attribute
Range.incUpper
Range.incUpper: boolean

Whether the upper bound is inclusive.

attribute
Range.empty
Range.empty: boolean

Whether the range is empty.

method
Range.toJSON(): { lower: T | null; upper: T | null; inc_lower: boolean; inc_upper: boolean; empty?()
Range.toJSON(): { lower: T | null; upper: T | null; inc_lower: boolean; inc_upper: boolean; empty?(): undefined; }

Returns a JSON-encodable representation of the range.

method
Range.empty()
Range.empty(): Range

A static method to declare an empty range (no bounds).

Copy
Range.empty();
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