Check if an argument is disjunct from a given set

checkDisjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE)

check_disjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE)

assertDisjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE, .var.name = vname(x), add = NULL)

assert_disjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE, .var.name = vname(x), add = NULL)

testDisjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE)

test_disjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE)

expect_disjunct(x, y, fmatch = FALSE, info = NULL, label = vname(x))

Arguments

x

[any]
Object to check.

y

[atomic]
Other Set.

fmatch

[logical(1)]
Use the set operations implemented in fmatch in package fastmatch. If fastmatch is not installed, this silently falls back to match. fmatch modifies y by reference: A hash table is added as attribute which is used in subsequent calls.

.var.name

[character(1)]
Name of the checked object to print in assertions. Defaults to the heuristic implemented in vname.

add

[AssertCollection]
Collection to store assertion messages. See AssertCollection.

info

[character(1)]
Extra information to be included in the message for the testthat reporter. See expect_that.

label

[character(1)]
Name of the checked object to print in messages. Defaults to the heuristic implemented in vname.

Value

Depending on the function prefix: If the check is successful, the functions assertDisjunct/assert_disjunct return x invisibly, whereas checkDisjunct/check_disjunct and testDisjunct/test_disjunct return TRUE. If the check is not successful, assertDisjunct/assert_disjunct throws an error message, testDisjunct/test_disjunct returns FALSE, and checkDisjunct returns a string with the error message. The function expect_disjunct always returns an expectation.

Note

The object x must be of the same type as the set w.r.t. typeof. Integers and doubles are both treated as numeric.

See also

Examples

testDisjunct(1L, letters)
#> [1] TRUE
testDisjunct(c("a", "z"), letters)
#> [1] FALSE
# x is not converted before the comparison (except for numerics) testDisjunct(factor("a"), "a")
#> [1] FALSE
testDisjunct(1, "1")
#> [1] FALSE
testDisjunct(1, as.integer(1))
#> [1] FALSE