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module Spree
module Core
# THIS FILE SHOULD BE OVER-RIDDEN IN YOUR SITE EXTENSION!
# the exact code probably won't be useful, though you're welcome to modify and reuse
# the current contents are mainly for testing and documentation
# To override this file...
# 1) Make a copy of it in your sites local /lib/spree folder
# 2) Add it to the config load path, or require it in an initializer, e.g...
#
# # config/initializers/spree.rb
# require 'spree/core/product_filters'
#
# set up some basic filters for use with products
#
# Each filter has two parts
# * a parametrized named scope which expects a list of labels
# * an object which describes/defines the filter
#
# The filter description has three components
# * a name, for displaying on pages
# * a named scope which will 'execute' the filter
# * a mapping of presentation labels to the relevant condition (in the context of the named scope)
# * an optional list of labels and values (for use with object selection - see taxons examples below)
#
# The named scopes here have a suffix '_any', following Ransack's convention for a
# scope which returns results which match any of the inputs. This is purely a convention,
# but might be a useful reminder.
#
# When creating a form, the name of the checkbox group for a filter F should be
# the name of F's scope with [] appended, eg "price_range_any[]", and for
# each label you should have a checkbox with the label as its value. On submission,
# Rails will send the action a hash containing (among other things) an array named
# after the scope whose values are the active labels.
#
# Ransack will then convert this array to a call to the named scope with the array
# contents, and the named scope will build a query with the disjunction of the conditions
# relating to the labels, all relative to the scope's context.
#
# The details of how/when filters are used is a detail for specific models (eg products
# or taxons), eg see the taxon model/controller.
# See specific filters below for concrete examples.
module ProductFilters
# Example: filtering by price
# The named scope just maps incoming labels onto their conditions, and builds the conjunction
# 'price' is in the base scope's context (ie, "select foo from products where ...") so
# we can access the field right away
# The filter identifies which scope to use, then sets the conditions for each price range
#
# If user checks off three different price ranges then the argument passed to
# below scope would be something like ["$10 - $15", "$15 - $18", "$18 - $20"]
#
Spree::Product.add_search_scope :price_range_any do |*opts|
conds = opts.map { |o| Spree::Core::ProductFilters.price_filter[:conds][o] }.reject(&:nil?)
scope = conds.shift
conds.each do |new_scope|
scope = scope.or(new_scope)
end
Spree::Product.joins(master: :default_price).where(scope)
end
def self.format_price(amount)
Spree::Money.new(amount)
end
def self.price_filter
v = Spree::Price.arel_table
conds = [[Spree.t(:under_price, price: format_price(10)), v[:amount].lteq(10)],
["#{format_price(10)} - #{format_price(15)}", v[:amount].in(10..15)],
["#{format_price(15)} - #{format_price(18)}", v[:amount].in(15..18)],
["#{format_price(18)} - #{format_price(20)}", v[:amount].in(18..20)],
[Spree.t(:or_over_price, price: format_price(20)), v[:amount].gteq(20)]]
{
name: Spree.t(:price_range),
scope: :price_range_any,
conds: Hash[*conds.flatten],
labels: conds.map { |k, _v| [k, k] }
}
end
# Example: filtering by possible brands
#
# First, we define the scope. Two interesting points here: (a) we run our conditions
# in the scope where the info for the 'brand' property has been loaded; and (b)
# because we may want to filter by other properties too, we give this part of the
# query a unique name (which must be used in the associated conditions too).
#
# Secondly, the filter. Instead of a static list of values, we pull out all existing
# brands from the db, and then build conditions which test for string equality on
# the (uniquely named) field "p_brand.value". There's also a test for brand info
# being blank: note that this relies on with_property doing a left outer join
# rather than an inner join.
Spree::Product.add_search_scope :brand_any do |*opts|
conds = opts.map { |o| ProductFilters.brand_filter[:conds][o] }.reject(&:nil?)
scope = conds.shift
conds.each do |new_scope|
scope = scope.or(new_scope)
end
Spree::Product.with_property('brand').where(scope)
end
def self.brand_filter
brand_property = Spree::Property.find_by(name: 'brand')
brands = brand_property ? Spree::ProductProperty.where(property_id: brand_property.id).pluck(:value).uniq.map(&:to_s) : []
pp = Spree::ProductProperty.arel_table
conds = Hash[*brands.map { |b| [b, pp[:value].eq(b)] }.flatten]
{
name: I18n.t('spree.taxonomy_brands_name'),
scope: :brand_any,
conds: conds,
labels: brands.sort.map { |k| [k, k] }
}
end
# Example: a parameterized filter
# The filter above may show brands which aren't applicable to the current taxon,
# so this one only shows the brands that are relevant to a particular taxon and
# its descendants.
#
# We don't have to give a new scope since the conditions here are a subset of the
# more general filter, so decoding will still work - as long as the filters on a
# page all have unique names (ie, you can't use the two brand filters together
# if they use the same scope). To be safe, the code uses a copy of the scope.
#
# HOWEVER: what happens if we want a more precise scope? we can't pass
# parametrized scope names to Ransack, only atomic names, so couldn't ask
# for taxon T's customized filter to be used. BUT: we can arrange for the form
# to pass back a hash instead of an array, where the key acts as the (taxon)
# parameter and value is its label array, and then get a modified named scope
# to get its conditions from a particular filter.
#
# The brand-finding code can be simplified if a few more named scopes were added to
# the product properties model.
Spree::Product.add_search_scope :selective_brand_any do |*opts|
Spree::Product.brand_any(*opts)
end
def self.selective_brand_filter(taxon = nil)
taxon ||= Spree::Taxonomy.first.root
brand_property = Spree::Property.find_by(name: 'brand')
scope = Spree::ProductProperty.where(property: brand_property).
joins(product: :taxons).
where("#{Spree::Taxon.table_name}.id" => [taxon] + taxon.descendants)
brands = scope.pluck(:value).uniq
{
name: 'Applicable Brands',
scope: :selective_brand_any,
labels: brands.sort.map { |k| [k, k] }
}
end
# Provide filtering on the immediate children of a taxon
#
# This doesn't fit the pattern of the examples above, so there's a few changes.
# Firstly, it uses an existing scope which was not built for filtering - and so
# has no need of a conditions mapping, and secondly, it has a mapping of name
# to the argument type expected by the other scope.
#
# This technique is useful for filtering on objects (by passing ids) or with a
# scope that can be used directly (eg. testing only ever on a single property).
#
# This scope selects products in any of the active taxons or their children.
#
def self.taxons_below(taxon)
return Spree::Core::ProductFilters.all_taxons if taxon.nil?
{
name: 'Taxons under ' + taxon.name,
scope: :taxons_id_in_tree_any,
labels: taxon.children.sort_by(&:position).map { |t| [t.name, t.id] },
conds: nil
}
end
# Filtering by the list of all taxons
#
# Similar idea as above, but we don't want the descendants' products, hence
# it uses one of the auto-generated scopes from Ransack.
#
# idea: expand the format to allow nesting of labels?
def self.all_taxons
taxons = Spree::Taxonomy.all.map { |t| [t.root] + t.root.descendants }.flatten
{
name: 'All taxons',
scope: :taxons_id_equals_any,
labels: taxons.sort_by(&:name).map { |t| [t.name, t.id] },
conds: nil # not needed
}
end
end
end
end
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