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Lodash _.hasIn


Lodash is a popular JavaScript library that provides utility functions for common programming tasks. One of the useful methods in Lodash is the _.hasIn() method, which allows you to check whether an object has a nested property.

The _.hasIn() method takes two parameters: the object to check and the path of the nested property to evaluate. The method returns a boolean value indicating whether the property exists or not.

Here’s the basic syntax for using _.hasIn():

_.hasIn(object, path)

The _.hasIn() method uses dot notation to specify the path of the nested property. For example, if you have an object user with a nested property address.street, you can use the following code to check if the street property exists:

_.hasIn(user, 'address.street')

If the street property exists, the method will return true. Otherwise, it will return false.

You can also use bracket notation to specify the path of the nested property. For example:

_.hasIn(user, ['address', 'street'])

This is equivalent to using dot notation with a string path. The bracket notation may be useful if the path contains special characters or spaces.

The _.hasIn() method is useful for checking if a property exists in deeply nested objects. For example, let’s say you have a complex object with many nested properties, and you want to check if a specific property exists:

const obj = {
  a: {
    b: {
      c: {
        d: 'hello world'

_.hasIn(obj, 'a.b.c.d'); // true
_.hasIn(obj, 'a.c.b'); // false

In this example, the _.hasIn() method correctly returns true for the d property but false for the b property in the a.c path.

It is important to note that _.hasIn() method also checks for properties that are inherited from the object’s prototype chain. If you only want to check for properties that are directly defined on the object, you can use the hasOwnProperty() method instead.

In summary, the _.hasIn() method is a useful utility function for checking if nested properties exist in JavaScript objects. It supports both dot and bracket notation for specifying property paths, and it can be used to check for inherited properties as well.