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Trait rocket::mtls::oid::asn1_rs::nom::lib::std::ops::IndexMut

1.0.0 · source · []
pub trait IndexMut<Idx>: Index<Idx> where
    Idx: ?Sized
{ fn index_mut(&mut self, index: Idx) -> &mut Self::Output; }
Available on crate feature mtls only.
Expand description

Used for indexing operations (container[index]) in mutable contexts.

container[index] is actually syntactic sugar for *container.index_mut(index), but only when used as a mutable value. If an immutable value is requested, the Index trait is used instead. This allows nice things such as v[index] = value.

Examples

A very simple implementation of a Balance struct that has two sides, where each can be indexed mutably and immutably.

use std::ops::{Index, IndexMut};

#[derive(Debug)]
enum Side {
    Left,
    Right,
}

#[derive(Debug, PartialEq)]
enum Weight {
    Kilogram(f32),
    Pound(f32),
}

struct Balance {
    pub left: Weight,
    pub right: Weight,
}

impl Index<Side> for Balance {
    type Output = Weight;

    fn index(&self, index: Side) -> &Self::Output {
        println!("Accessing {index:?}-side of balance immutably");
        match index {
            Side::Left => &self.left,
            Side::Right => &self.right,
        }
    }
}

impl IndexMut<Side> for Balance {
    fn index_mut(&mut self, index: Side) -> &mut Self::Output {
        println!("Accessing {index:?}-side of balance mutably");
        match index {
            Side::Left => &mut self.left,
            Side::Right => &mut self.right,
        }
    }
}

let mut balance = Balance {
    right: Weight::Kilogram(2.5),
    left: Weight::Pound(1.5),
};

// In this case, `balance[Side::Right]` is sugar for
// `*balance.index(Side::Right)`, since we are only *reading*
// `balance[Side::Right]`, not writing it.
assert_eq!(balance[Side::Right], Weight::Kilogram(2.5));

// However, in this case `balance[Side::Left]` is sugar for
// `*balance.index_mut(Side::Left)`, since we are writing
// `balance[Side::Left]`.
balance[Side::Left] = Weight::Kilogram(3.0);

Required Methods

Performs the mutable indexing (container[index]) operation.

Panics

May panic if the index is out of bounds.

Implementations on Foreign Types

Mutably access an element of this map. Panics if the given key is not present in the map.

Access IndexMap values at indexed positions.

Mutable indexing allows changing / updating indexed values that are already present.

You can not insert new values with index syntax, use .insert().

Examples

use indexmap::IndexMap;

let mut map = IndexMap::new();
for word in "Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet".split_whitespace() {
    map.insert(word.to_lowercase(), word.to_string());
}
let lorem = &mut map[0];
assert_eq!(lorem, "Lorem");
lorem.retain(char::is_lowercase);
assert_eq!(map["lorem"], "orem");
use indexmap::IndexMap;

let mut map = IndexMap::new();
map.insert("foo", 1);
map[10] = 1; // panics!

Returns a mutable reference to the value at the supplied index.

Panics if index is out of bounds.

Access IndexMap values corresponding to a key.

Mutable indexing allows changing / updating values of key-value pairs that are already present.

You can not insert new pairs with index syntax, use .insert().

Examples

use indexmap::IndexMap;

let mut map = IndexMap::new();
for word in "Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet".split_whitespace() {
    map.insert(word.to_lowercase(), word.to_string());
}
let lorem = &mut map["lorem"];
assert_eq!(lorem, "Lorem");
lorem.retain(char::is_lowercase);
assert_eq!(map["lorem"], "orem");
use indexmap::IndexMap;

let mut map = IndexMap::new();
map.insert("foo", 1);
map["bar"] = 1; // panics!

Returns a mutable reference to the value corresponding to the supplied key.

Panics if key is not present in the map.

Mutably access an element of this map. Panics if the given key is not present in the map.

map["key"] = json!("value");

Implementors