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Document that index names are made up of all columns, not just the fi…


index_name has been using the following expression

    "index_#{table_name}_on_#{Array.wrap(options[:column]) * '_and_'}"

since at least 2006 (bc7f231), and that's how they come out in my DB.

Please check that this is correct before merging into master, perhaps
I'm misunderstanding the section I changed.
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joliss committed Dec 27, 2011
1 parent acab767 commit dd72235225977790cb765818734e3b6adfdd4b3d
@@ -301,15 +301,8 @@ def rename_column(table_name, column_name, new_column_name)
# Adds a new index to the table. +column_name+ can be a single Symbol, or
# an Array of Symbols.
- # The index will be named after the table and the first column name,
- # unless you pass <tt>:name</tt> as an option.
- #
- # When creating an index on multiple columns, the first column is used as a name
- # for the index. For example, when you specify an index on two columns
- # [<tt>:first</tt>, <tt>:last</tt>], the DBMS creates an index for both columns as well as an
- # index for the first column <tt>:first</tt>. Using just the first name for this index
- # makes sense, because you will never have to create a singular index with this
- # name.
+ # The index will be named after the table and the column name(s), unless
+ # you pass <tt>:name</tt> as an option.
# ===== Examples

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