sequence.includes(geometry) → sequence
geometry.includes(geometry) → bool
Tests whether a geometry object is completely contained within another. When applied to a sequence of geometry objects,
includes acts as a filter, returning a sequence of objects from the sequence that include the argument.
point2 included within a 2000-meter circle around
> point1 = r.point(-117.220406,32.719464) > point2 = r.point(-117.206201,32.725186) > r.circle(point1, 2000).includes(point2).run(conn) true
Example: Which of the locations in a list of parks include
circle1 = r.circle([-117.220406,32.719464], 10, :unit => 'mi') r.table('parks')['area'].includes(circle1).run(conn)
includes command cannot take advantage of a geospatial secondary index. If you’re working with large data sets, consider using an index and get_intersecting before
includes to narrow down the initial result set.
Example: Rewrite the previous example with
circle1 = r.circle([-117.220406,32.719464], 10, :unit => 'mi') r.table('parks').get_intersecting(circle1, :index => 'area')['area']. includes(circle1).run(conn)
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