vue nl2br v html,vue-filter

vue-filter vue-filter.svg

A collection of Vue.js filter, based on underscore.js.

Notice: Normally, you will only use few filters in your project, so you don't need to import this library entirely. Consider use a library like Lodash and write the filter you need by yourself.

How to use ?

step 1. Install vue-filter

You can install it from npm:

npm installvue-filter --save

or copy the file at here.

If you include the file with

If you use a bundle tools like webpack, you need install the filters manually.

As from Vue 2.0 you have to install the extension using the Vue.use() sytax.

import VueFilter from 'vue-filter';

import Vue from 'vue';

// Vue.install(vueFilter); // Vue V1

Vue.use(VueFilter); // Vue V2

step 2. use filter

data: {

list: [{

name: 'James, LeBron',

score: 38

},{

name: 'Irving, Kyrie',

score: 43

},{

name: 'Jefferson, Richard',

score: 11

}]

}

// get sum of score.

{{ list | map(player => player.score) | sum }} => 92

// top score.

{{ list | max(player => player.score) | get('score') }} => 43

Filter List

Click the filter to see how to use it.

Collection Filters

Array Filters

String Filters

Object Filters

Math Filters

Other Filters

Filter Usage

Collection Filters

map

Produces a new array of values by mapping each value in list through a transformation function (iteratee). The iteratee is passed three arguments: the value, then the index (or key) of the iteration, and finally a reference to the entire list.

{{ [1,2,3] | map(function (n){ return n * 2; }) }} => [2,4,6]

{{ [1,2,3] | map(function (num){ return num * 3; }) }} => [3,6,9]

{{ {"one":1,"two":2,"three":3} | map(function (num, key){ return num * 3; }) }} => [3,6,9]

at

Returns the item at the specified index location in an array or a string.

{{ ['a','b','c'] | at(1) }} => 'b'

{{ 'hello' | at(1) }} => 'e'

reduce

Also known as inject and foldl, reduce boils down a list of values into a single value. Memo is the initial state of the reduction, and each successive step of it should be returned by iteratee. The iteratee is passed four arguments: the memo, then the value and index (or key) of the iteration, and finally a reference to the entire list.

If no memo is passed to the initial invocation of reduce, the iteratee is not invoked on the first element of the list. The first element is instead passed as the memo in the invocation of the iteratee on the next element in the list.

{{ [1,2,3] | reduce(function (memo, num){ return memo + num; }, 0) }} => 6

find

Looks through each value in the list, returning the first one that passes a truth test (predicate), or undefined if no value passes the test. The function returns as soon as it finds an acceptable element, and doesn't traverse the entire list.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | find(function (num){ return num % 2 == 0; }) }} =>

filter

Looks through each value in the list, returning an array of all the values that pass a truth test (predicate).

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | filter(function (num){ return num % 2 == 0; }) }} => [2,4,6]

reject

Returns the values in list without the elements that the truth test (predicate) passes. The opposite of filter.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | reject(function (num){ return num % 2 == 0; }) }} => [1,3,5]

every

Returns true if all of the values in the list pass the predicate truth test. Short-circuits and stops traversing the list if a false element is found.

{{ [2,4,5] | every(function (num) { return num % 2 == 0; }) }} => false

some

Returns true if any of the values in the list pass the predicate truth test. Short-circuits and stops traversing the list if a true element is found.

{{ [null,0,"yes",false] | some(val => !val ) }} => true

contains

Returns true if the value is present in the list. Uses indexOf internally, if list is an Array. Use fromIndex to start your search at a given index.

{{ [1,2,3] | contains(3) }} => true

pluck

A convenient version of what is perhaps the most common use-case for map: extracting a list of property values.

{{ [{

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

}, {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

}, {

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}] | pluck("name") }} => ["moe","larry","curly"]

max

Returns the maximum value in list. If an iteratee function is provided, it will be used on each value to generate the criterion by which the value is ranked. -Infinity is returned if list is empty, so an isEmpty guard may be required. Non-numerical values in list will be ignored.

{{ [{

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

}, {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

}, {

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}] | max(function (stooge){ return stooge.age; }) }} => {"name":"curly","age":60}

min

Returns the minimum value in list. If an iteratee function is provided, it will be used on each value to generate the criterion by which the value is ranked. Infinity is returned if list is empty, so an isEmpty guard may be required. Non-numerical values in list will be ignored.

{{ [10,5,100,2,1000] | min }} => 2

sortBy

Returns a (stably) sorted copy of list, ranked in ascending order by the results of running each value through iteratee. iteratee may also be the string name of the property to sort by (eg. length).

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | sortBy(function (num){ return Math.sin(num); }) }} => [5,4,6,3,1,2]

{{ [{

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

}, {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

}, {

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}] | sortBy("name") }}

=>

[{

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}, {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

}, {

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

}]

groupBy

Splits a collection into sets, grouped by the result of running each value through iteratee. If iteratee is a string instead of a function, groups by the property named by iteratee on each of the values.

{{ [1.3, 2.1, 2.4] | groupBy(function (num){ return Math.floor(num); }) }} => {"1":[1.3],"2":[2.1,2.4]}

{{ ["one","two","three"] | groupBy("length") }} => {"3":["one","two"],"5":["three"]}

indexBy

Given a list, and an iteratee function that returns a key for each element in the list (or a property name), returns an object with an index of each item. Just like groupBy, but for when you know your keys are unique.

{{ [{

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

}, {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

}, {

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}] | indexBy("age") }} =>

{

"40": {

"name": "moe",

"age": 40

},

"50": {

"name": "larry",

"age": 50

},

"60": {

"name": "curly",

"age": 60

}

}

countBy

Sorts a list into groups and returns a count for the number of objects in each group. Similar to groupBy, but instead of returning a list of values, returns a count for the number of values in that group.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5] | countBy(function (num) {

return num % 2 == 0 ? 'even': 'odd';

}) }} => {"odd":3,"even":2}

shuffle

Returns a shuffled copy of the list, using a version of the Fisher-Yates shuffle.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | shuffle }} => [5,2,3,6,1,4]

sample

Produce a random sample from the list. Pass a number to return n random elements from the list. Otherwise a single random item will be returned.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | sample }} => one element

{{ [1,2,3,4,5,6] | sample(3) }} => there elements

toArray

Creates a real Array from the list (anything that can be iterated over). Useful for transmuting the arguments object.

{{ {"0":1,"1":2,"2":3,"3":4} | toArray }} => [1,2,3,4]

size

Return the number of values in the list.

{{ {"one":1,"two":2,"three":3} | size }} => 3

Array Functions

Note: All array functions will also work on the arguments object. However, Underscore functions are not designed to work on "sparse" arrays.

Array Filters

first

Returns the first element of an array. Passing n will return the first n elements of the array.

{{ [5,4,3,2,1] | first }} => 5

{{ [1,2] | first(0, [[1,2],[3,4]]) }} => 1

{{ [3,4] | first(1, [[1,2],[3,4]]) }} => 3

initial

Returns everything but the last entry of the array. Especially useful on the arguments object. Pass n to exclude the last n elements from the result.

{{ [5,4,3,2,1] | initial }} => [5,4,3,2]

last

Returns the last element of an array. Passing n will return the last n elements of the array.

{{ [5,4,3,2,1] | last }} => 1

rest

Returns the rest of the elements in an array. Pass an index to return the values of the array from that index onward.

{{ [5,4,3,2,1] | rest }} => [4,3,2,1]

flatten

Flattens a nested array (the nesting can be to any depth). If you pass shallow, the array will only be flattened a single level.

{{ [1,[2],[3,[[4]]]] | flatten }} => [1,2,3,4]

{{ [1,[2],[3,[[4]]]] | flatten(true) }} => [1,2,3,[[4]]]

without

Returns a copy of the array with all instances of the values removed.

{{ [1,2,1,0,3,1,4] | without(0, 1) }} => [2,3,4]

union

Computes the union of the passed-in arrays: the list of unique items, in order, that are present in one or more of the arrays.

{{ [1,2,3] | union([101,2,1,10], [2,1]) }} => [1,2,3,101,10]

intersection

Computes the list of values that are the intersection of all the arrays. Each value in the result is present in each of the arrays.

{{ [1,2,3] | intersection([101,2,1,10], [2,1]) }} => [1,2]

difference

Similar to without, but returns the values from array that are not present in the other arrays.

{{ [1,2,3,4,5] | difference([5,2,10]) }} => [1,3,4]

uniq

Produces a duplicate-free version of the array, using === to test object equality. In particular only the first occurence of each value is kept. If you know in advance that the array is sorted, passing true for isSorted will run a much faster algorithm. If you want to compute unique items based on a transformation, pass an iteratee function.

{{ [1,2,1,4,1,3] | uniq }} => [1,2,4,3]

join

Joins the elements of an array with the character passed as the parameter.

The result is a single string.

{{ ['a','b','c'] | join('-') }} => 'a-b-c'

reverse

Reverse an array or a string.

{{ 'abc' | reverse }} => 'cba'

{{ [1,2,3] | reverse }} => [3,2,1]

concat

Concatenates an array into another one.

{{ [1,2,3] | concat([4,5,6]) }} => [1,2,3,4,5,6]

String Filters

replace

{{ 'ab-cd' | replace('-', '') }} => 'abcd'

substr

{{ 'javascript' | substr(0, 4) }} => 'java'

substring

{{ 'javascript' | substring(0,2) }} => 'ja'

append

Appends characters to a string.

{{ 'sky' | append('.jpg') }} => 'sky.jpg'

prepend

Prepends characters to a string.

{{ 'world' | prepend('hello') }} => 'hello world'

camelcase

Converts a string into CamelCase.

{{ "some_else" | camelcase }} => "SomeElse"

{{ "some-else" | camelcase }} => "SomeElse"

truncate

Truncate text to a specified length.

{{ 'this is a big city!' | truncate(10, '...') }} => 'this is a ...'

split

The split filter takes on a substring as a parameter.The substring is used as a delimiter to divide a string into an array.

{{ 'a-b-c-d' | split('-') }} => [a,b,c,d]

trim

Strips tabs, spaces, and newlines (all whitespace) from the left or right or both side of a string.which depends on second argument.

{{ 'some spaces' | trim }} => 'some spaces'

trimLeft

{{ 'some spaces' | trimLeft }} => 'some spaces'

trimRight

{{ 'some spaces' | trimRight }} => 'some spaces'

test

Test if a string match a pattern.

{{ "http://vuejs.org" | test("^http") }} => true

// second param is regExp flag

{{ "VUE" | test("vue", "i") }} => true

leftPad

Pad a string on left.

{{ 'abc' | leftPad(5, '*') }} => '**abc'

rightPad

Pad a string on right.

{{ 'abc' | rightPad(5, '*') }} => 'abc**'

repeat

Repeat a string n times.

{{ 'abc' | repeat(3) }} => 'abcabcabc'

{{ 'abc' | repeat('3') }} => 'abcabcabc'

{{ 'abc' | repeat(0) }} => ''

{{ 'abc' | repeat }} => ''

lowercase

Lowercase a string.

{{ 'Vue' | lowercase }} => 'vue'

uppercase

Uppercase a string.

{{ 'Vue' | uppercase }} => 'VUE'

nl2br

Replace new lines by
tags. This returns a string conainting html tag so in order

to prevent vue from escaping the tags special rendering is needed: {{{ triple handlebars }}} in Vue 1.0, v-html with direct filter function in Vue 2.0

// Vue 1.0

{{{ text | nl2br }}}

// Vue 2.0

Object Filters

keys

Retrieve all the names of the object's own enumerable properties.

{{ {"one":1,"two":2,"three":3} | keys }} => ["one","two","three"]

allKeys

Retrieve all the names of object's own and inherited properties.

{{ {"name":"Moe"} | allKeys }} => ["name","silly"]

values

Return all of the values of the object's own properties.

{{ {"one":1,"two":2,"three":3} | values }} => [1,2,3]

pairs

Convert an object into a list of [key, value] pairs. The opposite of object.

{{ {"one":1,"two":2,"three":3} | pairs }} => [["one",1],["two",2],["three",3]]

invert

Returns a copy of the object where the keys have become the values and the values the keys. For this to work, all of your object's values should be unique and string serializable.

{{ {

"Moe": "Moses",

"Larry": "Louis",

"Curly": "Jerome"

} | invert }} =>

{

"Moses": "Moe",

"Louis": "Larry",

"Jerome": "Curly"

}

extend

Shallowly copy all of the properties in the source objects over to the destination object, and return the destination object. Any nested objects or arrays will be copied by reference, not duplicated. It's in-order, so the last source will override properties of the same name in previous arguments.

{{ {"name":"moe"} | extend({"age":50}) }} => {"name":"moe","age":50}

pick

Return a copy of the object, filtered to only have values for the whitelisted keys (or array of valid keys). Alternatively accepts a predicate indicating which keys to pick.

{{ {"name":"moe","age":50,"userid":"moe1"} | pick("name", "age") }} => {"name":"moe","age":50}

{{ {"name":"moe","age":50,"userid":"moe1"} | pick(function (value, key, object) {

return typeof value === 'number'

}) }} => {"age":50}

omit

Return a copy of the object, filtered to omit the blacklisted keys (or array of keys). Alternatively accepts a predicate indicating which keys to omit.

{{ {"name":"moe","age":50,"userid":"moe1"} | omit("userid") }} => {"name":"moe","age":50}

{{ {"name":"moe","age":50,"userid":"moe1"} | omit(function (value, key, object) {

return typeof value === 'number'

}) }} => {"name":"moe","userid":"moe1"}

defaults

Returns object after filling in its undefined properties with the first value present in the following list of defaults objects.

{{ {"flavor":"chocolate"} | defaults({"flavor":"vanilla","sprinkles":"lots"}) }} => {"flavor":"chocolate","sprinkles":"lots"}

has

Does the object contain the given key? Identical to object.hasOwnProperty(key), but uses a safe reference to the hasOwnProperty function, in case it's been overridden accidentally.

{{ {"a":1,"b":2,"c":3} | has("b") }} => true

Math Filters

Math method function

abs,acos,asin,atan,atan2,ceil,cos,exp,floor,log,pow,round,sin,sqrt,tan

{{ -1.2 | abs }} => 1.2

{{ 1 | acos }} => 0

{{ 1.3 | ceil }} => 2

{{ 3 | pow(2) }} => 9 i.e: Math.pow(3,2)

sum

Get sum of all values in an array.

{{ [1,2,3] | sum }} => 6

you can give an option argument as initial value

{{ [1,2,3] | sum(10) }} = 16

mean

Return mean value of a array.

{{ [1,2,3,4] | mean }} => 2.5

min

Returns the minimum value in list. If an iteratee function is provided, it will be used on each value to generate the criterion by which the value is ranked. Infinity is returned if list is empty, so an isEmpty guard may be required. Non-numerical values in list will be ignored.

{{ [10,5,100,2,1000] | min }} => 2

max

Returns the maximum value in list. If an iteratee function is provided, it will be used on each value to generate the criterion by which the value is ranked. -Infinity is returned if list is empty, so an isEmpty guard may be required. Non-numerical values in list will be ignored.

{{ [{

"name":"moe","age":40

},{

"name":"larry","age":50

},{

"name":"curly","age":60

}] | max(function (stooge){

return stooge.age;

}) }} => {"name":"curly","age":60}

plus

Adds a number to an output.

{{ 10 | plus(2) }} => 12

minus

Subtracts a number from an output.

{{ 12 | minus(2) }} => 10

multiply

Multiplies an output by a number.

{{ 10 | multiply(2) }} => 20

divide

Divides an output by a number

{{ 10 | divide(4) }} => 2.5

mod

Divides an output by a number and returns the remainder.

{{ 10 | mod(3) }} => 1

toFixed

{{ 3.1415926 | toFixed(4) }} => "3.1415"

toPrecision

{{ 3.1415926 | toPrecision(3) }} => "3.14"

{{ 1 | toPrecision(3) }} => "1.00"

Other Filters

escape

Escapes a string for insertion into HTML, replacing &, , ", ```, and ' characters.

{{ "Curly, Larry & Moe" | escape }} => "Curly, Larry & Moe"

unescape

The opposite of escape, replaces &, <, >, ", ` and ' with their unescaped counterparts.

{{ "Curly, Larry & Moe" | unescape }} => "Curly, Larry & Moe"

result

If the value of the named property is a function then invoke it with the object as context; otherwise, return it. If a default value is provided and the property doesn't exist or is undefined then the default will be returned. If defaultValue is a function its result will be returned.

{{ {"cheese":"crumpets"} | result("cheese") }} => "crumpets"

{{ {"cheese":"crumpets"} | result("meat", "ham") }} => "ham"

date

Converts a timestamp into another date format.

{{ Date.now() | date('%T') }} => current time, format like: '13:34:36'

{{ 'Wed Jan 20 2016 13:34:36 GMT+0800' | date('%T') }} => '13:34:36'

{{ 1453268193752 | date('%Y-%m-%d') }} => '2016-01-20'

{{ new Date | date('%I:%M:%s %p') }} => '1:39:22 PM'

More date parameters are listed below:

Notice: In column 3 of the table below, |(a special symbol) is not | (used to split data and filter), because of the syntax of markdown we can't use | inside a table.

Param

Explanation

Example

%a

Abbreviated weekday.

{{ timestamp|date "%a" }} => "Sat"

%A

Full weekday name.

{{ timestamp|date "%A" }} => "Tuesday"

%b

Abbreviated month name.

{{ timestamp|date "%b" }} => "Jan"

%B

Full month name

{{ timestamp|date "%B" }} => "January"

%c

Preferred local date and time representation

{{ timestamp|date "%c" }} => "Tue Apr 22 11:16:09 2014"

%d

Day of the month, zero-padded (01, 02, 03, etc.).

{{ timestamp|date "%d" }} => "04"

%-d

Day of the month, not zero-padded (1,2,3, etc.).

{{ timestamp|date "%-d" }} => "4"

%D

Formats the date (dd/mm/yy).

{{ timestamp|date "%D" }} => "04/22/14"

%e

Day of the month, blank-padded ( 1, 2, 3, etc.).

{{ timestamp|date "%e" }} => "3"

%F

Returns the date in ISO 8601 format (yyyy-mm-dd).

{{ timestamp|date "%F" }} => "2014-04-22"

%H

Hour of the day, 24-hour clock (00 - 23).

{{ timestamp|date "%H" }} => "15"

%I

Hour of the day, 12-hour clock (1 - 12).

{{ timestamp|date "%I" }} => "7"

%j

Day of the year (001 - 366).

{{ timestamp|date "%j" }} => "245"

%k

Hour of the day, 24-hour clock (1 - 24).

{{ timestamp|date "%k" }} => "14"

%m

Month of the year (01 - 12).

{{ timestamp|date "%m" }} => "04"

%M

Minute of the hour (00 - 59).

{{ timestamp|date "%M" }} => "53"

%p

Meridian indicator (AM/PM).

{{ timestamp|date "%p" }} => "PM"

%r

12-hour time (%I:%M:%S %p)

{{ timestamp|date "%r" }} => "03:20:07 PM"

%R

24-hour time (%H:%M)

{{ timestamp|date "%R" }} => "15:21"

%T

24-hour time (%H:%M:%S)

{{ timestamp|date "%T" }} => "15:22:13"

%U

The number of the week in the current year, starting with the first Sunday as the first day of the first week.

{{ timestamp|date "%U" }} => "16"

%W

The number of the week in the current year, starting with the first Monday as the first day of the first week.

{{ timestamp|date "%W" }} => "16"

%w

Day of the week (0 - 6, with Sunday being 0).

{{ timestamp|date "%w" }} => "2"

%x

Preferred representation for the date alone, no time. (mm/dd/yy).

{{ timestamp|date "%x" }} => "04/22/14"

%X

Preferred representation for the time. (hh:mm:ss).

{{ timestamp|date "%X" }} => "13:17:24"

%y

Year without a century (00.99).

{{ timestamp|date "%y" }} => "14"

%Y

Year with a century.

{{ timestamp|date "%Y" }} => "2014"

get

Get a property inside an Object

user = {

contact: {

tel: "187xxxx0001"

}

}

{{ user | get('contact.tel') }} => "187xxxx0001"

License

MIT

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