§ Quick Take

import { strict as assert } from "assert";
import invert from "ranges-invert";

      [3, 5],
      [5, 7],
    9 // string length needed to set the boundary
    [0, 3],
    [7, 9],


invert(arr, strLen, [opts])

Input argumentTypeObligatory?Description
arrOfRangesArray of zero or more arraysyesProvide an array of ranges to invert. Ranges do not have to be sorted or merged.
strLenInteger numberyesAlgorithm needs to know the length of the reference string to calculate the inverted last slice's ending index.
optsPlain objectnoOptional options go here.

Output: array of zero or more arrays (so-called ranges) where each consists of two or more natural number (or zero) indexes.

This package does not mutate the input array, instead it creates and returns a new array with ranges inverted.

§ Options object

options object's keyTypeObligatory?DefaultDescription
strictlyTwoElementsInRangeArraysBooleannofalseIf set to true, all ranges must have two and only two elements, otherwise an error will be thrown. For example, input being [ [1, 2, 'zzz'] ] would throw (because of 3 elements), as well as [ ['a'] ] (1 element).
skipChecksBooleannofalseIf set to true, no checks will be performed. It's handy to cut corners for perf reasons when you know input ranges are clean.

§ Licence

MITopens in a new tab

Copyright © 2015–2020 Roy Revelt and other contributors

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📦 ranges-apply 3.2.2
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📦 ranges-ent-decode 2.1.2
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📦 ranges-is-index-within 1.15.1
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📦 ranges-iterate 1.1.47
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📦 ranges-crop 2.1.2
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📦 ranges-regex 2.1.2
Integrate regex operations into Ranges workflow