Use this if you are using igraph from R
[[.igraph {igraph} | R Documentation |
Query and manipulate a graph as it were an adjacency list
## S3 method for class 'igraph'
x[[i, j, from, to, ..., directed = TRUE, edges = FALSE, exact = TRUE]]
x |
The graph. |
i |
Index, integer, character or logical, see details below. |
j |
Index, integer, character or logical, see details below. |
from |
A numeric or character vector giving vertex ids or
names. Together with the |
to |
A numeric or character vector giving vertex ids or
names. Together with the |
... |
Additional arguments are not used currently. |
directed |
Logical scalar, whether to consider edge directions in directed graphs. It is ignored for undirected graphs. |
edges |
Logical scalar, whether to return edge ids. |
exact |
Ignored. |
The double bracket operator indexes the (imaginary) adjacency list of the graph. This can used for the following operations:
Querying the adjacent vertices for one or more vertices:
graph[[1:3,]] graph[[,1:3]]
The first form gives the successors, the second the predecessors or the 1:3 vertices. (For undirected graphs they are equivalent.)
Querying the incident edges for one or more vertices,
if the edges
argument is set to
TRUE
:
graph[[1:3, , edges=TRUE]] graph[[, 1:3, edges=TRUE]]
Querying the edge ids between two sets or vertices, if both indices are used. E.g.
graph[[v, w, edges=TRUE]]
gives the edge ids of all the edges that exist from vertices
v
to vertices w
.
The alternative argument names from
and to
can be used
instead of the usual i
and j
, to make the code more
readable:
graph[[from = 1:3]] graph[[from = v, to = w, edges = TRUE]]
‘[[
’ operators allows logical indices and negative indices
as well, with the usual R semantics.
Vertex names are also supported, so instead of a numeric vertex id a
vertex can also be given to ‘[
’ and ‘[[
’.
Other structural queries:
[.igraph()
,
adjacent_vertices()
,
are_adjacent()
,
ends()
,
get.edge.ids()
,
gorder()
,
gsize()
,
head_of()
,
incident_edges()
,
incident()
,
is_directed()
,
neighbors()
,
tail_of()