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require 'active_support/core_ext/array/wrap'
module ActiveRecord
module Validations
class UniquenessValidator < ActiveModel::EachValidator
def initialize(options)
super(options.reverse_merge(:case_sensitive => true))
end
# Unfortunately, we have to tie Uniqueness validators to a class.
def setup(klass)
@klass = klass
end
def validate_each(record, attribute, value)
finder_class = find_finder_class_for(record)
table = finder_class.arel_table
coder = record.class.serialized_attributes[attribute.to_s]
if value && coder
value = coder.dump value
end
relation = build_relation(finder_class, table, attribute, value)
relation = relation.and(table[finder_class.primary_key.to_sym].not_eq(record.send(:id))) if record.persisted?
Array.wrap(options[:scope]).each do |scope_item|
scope_value = record.send(scope_item)
relation = relation.and(table[scope_item].eq(scope_value))
end
if finder_class.unscoped.where(relation).exists?
record.errors.add(attribute, :taken, options.except(:case_sensitive, :scope).merge(:value => value))
end
end
protected
# The check for an existing value should be run from a class that
# isn't abstract. This means working down from the current class
# (self), to the first non-abstract class. Since classes don't know
# their subclasses, we have to build the hierarchy between self and
# the record's class.
def find_finder_class_for(record) #:nodoc:
class_hierarchy = [record.class]
while class_hierarchy.first != @klass
class_hierarchy.insert(0, class_hierarchy.first.superclass)
end
class_hierarchy.detect { |klass| !klass.abstract_class? }
end
def build_relation(klass, table, attribute, value) #:nodoc:
column = klass.columns_hash[attribute.to_s]
value = column.limit ? value.to_s.mb_chars[0, column.limit] : value.to_s if column.text?
if !options[:case_sensitive] && value && column.text?
# will use SQL LOWER function before comparison, unless it detects a case insensitive collation
relation = klass.connection.case_insensitive_comparison(table, attribute, column, value)
else
value = klass.connection.case_sensitive_modifier(value)
relation = table[attribute].eq(value)
end
relation
end
end
module ClassMethods
# Validates whether the value of the specified attributes are unique across the system.
# Useful for making sure that only one user
# can be named "davidhh".
#
# class Person < ActiveRecord::Base
# validates_uniqueness_of :user_name
# end
#
# It can also validate whether the value of the specified attributes are unique based on a scope parameter:
#
# class Person < ActiveRecord::Base
# validates_uniqueness_of :user_name, :scope => :account_id
# end
#
# Or even multiple scope parameters. For example, making sure that a teacher can only be on the schedule once
# per semester for a particular class.
#
# class TeacherSchedule < ActiveRecord::Base
# validates_uniqueness_of :teacher_id, :scope => [:semester_id, :class_id]
# end
#
# When the record is created, a check is performed to make sure that no record exists in the database
# with the given value for the specified attribute (that maps to a column). When the record is updated,
# the same check is made but disregarding the record itself.
#
# Configuration options:
# * <tt>:message</tt> - Specifies a custom error message (default is: "has already been taken").
# * <tt>:scope</tt> - One or more columns by which to limit the scope of the uniqueness constraint.
# * <tt>:case_sensitive</tt> - Looks for an exact match. Ignored by non-text columns (+true+ by default).
# * <tt>:allow_nil</tt> - If set to true, skips this validation if the attribute is +nil+ (default is +false+).
# * <tt>:allow_blank</tt> - If set to true, skips this validation if the attribute is blank (default is +false+).
# * <tt>:if</tt> - Specifies a method, proc or string to call to determine if the validation should
# occur (e.g. <tt>:if => :allow_validation</tt>, or <tt>:if => Proc.new { |user| user.signup_step > 2 }</tt>).
# The method, proc or string should return or evaluate to a true or false value.
# * <tt>:unless</tt> - Specifies a method, proc or string to call to determine if the validation should
# not occur (e.g. <tt>:unless => :skip_validation</tt>, or
# <tt>:unless => Proc.new { |user| user.signup_step <= 2 }</tt>). The method, proc or string should
# return or evaluate to a true or false value.
#
# === Concurrency and integrity
#
# Using this validation method in conjunction with ActiveRecord::Base#save
# does not guarantee the absence of duplicate record insertions, because
# uniqueness checks on the application level are inherently prone to race
# conditions. For example, suppose that two users try to post a Comment at
# the same time, and a Comment's title must be unique. At the database-level,
# the actions performed by these users could be interleaved in the following manner:
#
# User 1 | User 2
# ------------------------------------+--------------------------------------
# # User 1 checks whether there's |
# # already a comment with the title |
# # 'My Post'. This is not the case. |
# SELECT * FROM comments |
# WHERE title = 'My Post' |
# |
# | # User 2 does the same thing and also
# | # infers that his title is unique.
# | SELECT * FROM comments
# | WHERE title = 'My Post'
# |
# # User 1 inserts his comment. |
# INSERT INTO comments |
# (title, content) VALUES |
# ('My Post', 'hi!') |
# |
# | # User 2 does the same thing.
# | INSERT INTO comments
# | (title, content) VALUES
# | ('My Post', 'hello!')
# |
# | # ^^^^^^
# | # Boom! We now have a duplicate
# | # title!
#
# This could even happen if you use transactions with the 'serializable'
# isolation level. The best way to work around this problem is to add a unique
# index to the database table using
# ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::SchemaStatements#add_index. In the
# rare case that a race condition occurs, the database will guarantee
# the field's uniqueness.
#
# When the database catches such a duplicate insertion,
# ActiveRecord::Base#save will raise an ActiveRecord::StatementInvalid
# exception. You can either choose to let this error propagate (which
# will result in the default Rails exception page being shown), or you
# can catch it and restart the transaction (e.g. by telling the user
# that the title already exists, and asking him to re-enter the title).
# This technique is also known as optimistic concurrency control:
# http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Optimistic_concurrency_control
#
# The bundled ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters distinguish unique index
# constraint errors from other types of database errors by throwing an
# ActiveRecord::RecordNotUnique exception.
# For other adapters you will have to parse the (database-specific) exception
# message to detect such a case.
# The following bundled adapters throw the ActiveRecord::RecordNotUnique exception:
# * ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::MysqlAdapter
# * ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::Mysql2Adapter
# * ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::SQLiteAdapter
# * ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::SQLite3Adapter
# * ActiveRecord::ConnectionAdapters::PostgreSQLAdapter
#
def validates_uniqueness_of(*attr_names)
validates_with UniquenessValidator, _merge_attributes(attr_names)
end
end
end
end
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