Documentation for method antipairs

Documentation for method antipairs, assembled from the following types:

class Any

From Any

(Any) method antipairs

Defined As:

method antipairs(--> List)

Returns an empty List.

say Any.antipairs# OUTPUT: «()␤» 

class List

From List

(List) routine antipairs

Defined as:

method antipairs(List:D: --> Seq:D)

Returns a Seq of pairs, with the values as keys and the indexes as values, i.e. the direct opposite to pairs.

say <a b c>.antipairs;  # OUTPUT: «(a => 0 b => 1 c => 2)␤» 

role Baggy

From Baggy

(Baggy) method antipairs

Defined as:

method antipairs(Baggy:D: --> Seq:D)

Returns all elements and their respective weights as a Seq of Pairs, where the element itself is the value and the weight of that element is the key, i.e. the opposite of method pairs.

my $breakfast = bag <bacon eggs bacon>;
my $seq = $breakfast.antipairs;
say $seq.sort;                                    # OUTPUT: «(1 => eggs 2 => bacon)␤» 

class Capture

From Capture

(Capture) method antipairs

Defined as:

multi method antipairs(Capture:D: --> Seq:D)

Returns all arguments, the positional followed by the named, as a Seq of pairs where the keys and values have been swapped, i.e. the value becomes the key and the key becomes the value. This behavior is the opposite of the pairs method.

my $capture = \(23apples => (red => 2));
say $capture.antipairs;                           # OUTPUT: «(2 => 0 3 => 1 (red => 2) => apples)␤» 

class Map

From Map

(Map) method antipairs

Defined as:

method antipairs(Map:D: --> Seq:D)

Returns all keys and their respective values as a Seq of Pairs where the keys and values have been exchanged, i.e. the opposite of method pairs. Unlike the invert method, there is no attempt to expand list values into multiple pairs.

my $m ='a' => (23), 'b' => 17);
say $m.antipairs;                                  # OUTPUT: «((2 3) => a 17 => b)␤» 

class Pair

From Pair

(Pair) method antipairs

Defined as:

multi method antipairs(Pair:D:)

Returns a List containing the antipair of the invocant.

my $p = (6 => 'Perl').antipairs;
say $p.^name;                                     # OUTPUT: «List␤» 
say $p.first;                                     # OUTPUT: «Perl => 6␤» 
say $p.first.^name;                               # OUTPUT: «Pair␤»