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// Copyright 2012 The Gorilla Authors. All rights reserved.
// Use of this source code is governed by a BSD-style
// license that can be found in the LICENSE file.
/*
Package gorilla/reverse is a set of utilities to create request routers.
It provides interfaces to match and extract variables from an HTTP request
and build URLs for registered routes. It also has a variety of matcher
implementations for all kinds of request attributes, among other utilities.
For example, the Regexp type produces reversible regular expressions that
can be used to generate URLs for a regexp-based mux. To demonstrate, let's
compile a simple regexp:
regexp, err := reverse.CompileRegexp(`/foo/1(\d+)3`)
Now we can call regexp.Revert() passing variables to fill the capturing groups.
Because our variable is not named, we use an empty string as key for
url.Values, like this:
// url is "/foo/123".
url, err := regexp.Revert(url.Values{"": {"2"}})
Non-capturing groups are ignored, but named capturing groups can be filled
normally. Just set the key in url.Values:
regexp, err := reverse.CompileRegexp(`/foo/1(?P<two>\d+)3`)
if err != nil {
panic(err)
}
// url is "/foo/123".
url, err := re.Revert(url.Values{"two": {"2"}})
There are a few limitations that can't be changed:
1. Nested capturing groups are ignored; only the outermost groups become
a placeholder. So in `1(\d+([a-z]+))3` there is only one placeholder
although there are two capturing groups: re.Revert(url.Values{"": {"2", "a"}})
results in "123" and not "12a3".
2. Literals inside capturing groups are ignored; the whole group becomes
a placeholder.
*/
package reverse
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