Description Usage Arguments Details Value Multiple indices Index types Vertex attributes Special functions See Also Examples

Vertex sequences can be indexed very much like a plain numeric R vector, with some extras.

1 2 | ```
## S3 method for class 'igraph.vs'
x[..., na_ok = FALSE]
``` |

`x` |
A vertex sequence. |

`...` |
Indices, see details below. |

`na_ok` |
Whether it is OK to have |

Vertex sequences can be indexed using both the single bracket and the double bracket operators, and they both work the same way. The only difference between them is that the double bracket operator marks the result for printing vertex attributes.

Another vertex sequence, referring to the same graph.

When using multiple indices within the bracket, all of them
are evaluated independently, and then the results are concatenated
using the `c()`

function (except for the `na_ok`

argument,
which is special an must be named. E.g. `V(g)[1, 2, .nei(1)]`

is equivalent to `c(V(g)[1], V(g)[2], V(g)[.nei(1)])`

.

Vertex sequences can be indexed with positive numeric vectors, negative numeric vectors, logical vectors, character vectors:

When indexed with positive numeric vectors, the vertices at the given positions in the sequence are selected. This is the same as indexing a regular R atomic vector with positive numeric vectors.

When indexed with negative numeric vectors, the vertices at the given positions in the sequence are omitted. Again, this is the same as indexing a regular R atomic vector.

When indexed with a logical vector, the lengths of the vertex sequence and the index must match, and the vertices for which the index is

`TRUE`

are selected.Named graphs can be indexed with character vectors, to select vertices with the given names.

When indexing vertex sequences, vertex attributes can be referred
to simply by using their names. E.g. if a graph has a `name`

vertex
attribute, then `V(g)[name == "foo"]`

is equivalent to
`V(g)[V(g)$name == "foo"]`

. See examples below.

There are some special igraph functions that can be used only in expressions indexing vertex sequences:

`.nei`

takes a vertex sequence as its argument and selects neighbors of these vertices. An optional

`mode`

argument can be used to select successors (`mode="out"`

), or predecessors (`mode="in"`

) in directed graphs.`.inc`

Takes an edge sequence as an argument, and selects vertices that have at least one incident edge in this edge sequence.

`.from`

Similar to

`.inc`

, but only considers the tails of the edges.`.to`

Similar to

`.inc`

, but only considers the heads of the edges.`.innei`

,`.outnei`

`.innei(v)`

is a shorthand for`.nei(v, mode = "in")`

, and`.outnei(v)`

is a shorthand for`.nei(v, mode = "out")`

.

Note that multiple special functions can be used together, or with regular indices, and then their results are concatenated. See more examples below.

Other vertex and edge sequences:
`E()`

,
`V()`

,
`igraph-es-attributes`

,
`igraph-es-indexing2`

,
`igraph-es-indexing`

,
`igraph-vs-attributes`

,
`igraph-vs-indexing2`

,
`print.igraph.es()`

,
`print.igraph.vs()`

Other vertex and edge sequence operations:
`c.igraph.es()`

,
`c.igraph.vs()`

,
`difference.igraph.es()`

,
`difference.igraph.vs()`

,
`igraph-es-indexing2`

,
`igraph-es-indexing`

,
`igraph-vs-indexing2`

,
`intersection.igraph.es()`

,
`intersection.igraph.vs()`

,
`rev.igraph.es()`

,
`rev.igraph.vs()`

,
`union.igraph.es()`

,
`union.igraph.vs()`

,
`unique.igraph.es()`

,
`unique.igraph.vs()`

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 | ```
# -----------------------------------------------------------------
# Setting attributes for subsets of vertices
largest_comp <- function(graph) {
cl <- components(graph)
V(graph)[which.max(cl$csize) == cl$membership]
}
g <- sample_(gnp(100, 2/100),
with_vertex_(size = 3, label = ""),
with_graph_(layout = layout_with_fr)
)
giant_v <- largest_comp(g)
V(g)$color <- "green"
V(g)[giant_v]$color <- "red"
plot(g)
# -----------------------------------------------------------------
# nei() special function
g <- graph( c(1,2, 2,3, 2,4, 4,2) )
V(g)[ .nei( c(2,4) ) ]
V(g)[ .nei( c(2,4), "in") ]
V(g)[ .nei( c(2,4), "out") ]
# -----------------------------------------------------------------
# The same with vertex names
g <- graph(~ A -+ B, B -+ C:D, D -+ B)
V(g)[ .nei( c('B', 'D') ) ]
V(g)[ .nei( c('B', 'D'), "in" ) ]
V(g)[ .nei( c('B', 'D'), "out" ) ]
``` |

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