orderradix  R Documentation 
vec_order_radix()
computes the order of x
. For data frames, the order is
computed along the rows by computing the order of the first column and
using subsequent columns to break ties.
vec_sort_radix()
sorts x
. It is equivalent to vec_slice(x, vec_order_radix(x))
.
vec_order_radix( x, ..., direction = "asc", na_value = "largest", nan_distinct = FALSE, chr_proxy_collate = NULL ) vec_sort_radix( x, ..., direction = "asc", na_value = "largest", nan_distinct = FALSE, chr_proxy_collate = NULL )
x 
A vector 
... 
These dots are for future extensions and must be empty. 
direction 
Direction to sort in.

na_value 
Ordering of missing values.

nan_distinct 
A single logical specifying whether or not 
chr_proxy_collate 
A function generating an alternate representation of character vectors to use for collation, often used for localeaware ordering.
For data frames, Common transformation functions include: 
vec_order_radix()
an integer vector the same size as x
.
vec_sort_radix()
a vector with the same size and type as x
.
order()
Unlike the na.last
argument of order()
which decides the positions of
missing values irrespective of the decreasing
argument, the na_value
argument of vec_order_radix()
interacts with direction
. If missing values
are considered the largest value, they will appear last in ascending order,
and first in descending order.
Character vectors are ordered in the Clocale. This is different from
base::order()
, which respects base::Sys.setlocale()
. Sorting in a
consistent locale can produce more reproducible results between different
sessions and platforms, however, the results of sorting in the Clocale
can be surprising. For example, capital letters sort before lower case
letters. Sorting c("b", "C", "a")
with vec_sort_radix()
will return
c("C", "a", "b")
, but with base::order()
will return c("a", "b", "C")
unless base::order(method = "radix")
is explicitly set, which also uses
the Clocale. While sorting with the Clocale can be useful for
algorithmic efficiency, in many real world uses it can be the cause of
data analysis mistakes. To balance these tradeoffs, you can supply a
chr_proxy_collate
function to transform character vectors into an
alternative representation that orders in the Clocale in a less surprising
way. For example, providing base::tolower()
as a transform will order the
original vector in a caseinsensitive manner. Localeaware ordering can be
achieved by providing stringi::stri_sort_key()
as a transform, setting the
collation options as appropriate for your locale.
Character vectors are always translated to UTF8 before ordering, and before
any transform is applied by chr_proxy_collate
.
For complex vectors, if either the real or imaginary component is NA
or
NaN
, then the entire observation is considered missing.
vec_order_radix()
vec_proxy_order()
vec_sort_radix()
vec_order_radix()
vec_slice()
if (FALSE) { x < round(sample(runif(5), 9, replace = TRUE), 3) x < c(x, NA) vec_order_radix(x) vec_sort_radix(x) vec_sort_radix(x, direction = "desc") # Can also handle data frames df < data.frame(g = sample(2, 10, replace = TRUE), x = x) vec_order_radix(df) vec_sort_radix(df) vec_sort_radix(df, direction = "desc") # For data frames, `direction` and `na_value` are allowed to be vectors # with length equal to the number of columns in the data frame vec_sort_radix( df, direction = c("desc", "asc"), na_value = c("largest", "smallest") ) # Character vectors are ordered in the C locale, which orders capital letters # below lowercase ones y < c("B", "A", "a") vec_sort_radix(y) # To order in a caseinsensitive manner, provide a `chr_proxy_collate` # function that transforms the strings to all lowercase vec_sort_radix(y, chr_proxy_collate = tolower) }
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