Arrays are used to store sequences of variables, or elements. An element within an array is accessed by indexing the array with an integer offset.


ArrayExpression [ index1 , index2 etc... ]

Creating ArraysEdit

The most common way to create an array is when declaring a variable:
Local int_array[10]
This will initialize the int_array variable with a 10 element array. You can declare an 'empty' array by using []:
Local int_array[]

An empty array is identical to an array with 0 elements.

Arrays may also be created 'on the fly' using the syntax: New [ Dimension1 , Dimension2 etc... ]

This returns an array of the specified dimension(s) with each element initialized to Null. For example:
Local int_array:Int[]
int_array=New Int[10]

'Auto arrays' may be created using the syntax: [ Element1 , Element2 etc... ]

This returns a 1 dimensional array containing the specified elements, for example:
Local int_array[]=[1,2,3,4,5]

Each element of an auto array must have exactly the same type. If necessary, you can use type conversions to enforce this.


Method Description
Sort( ascending=True ) Sort the array.
Dimensions:Int[]() Get array dimensions.

Arrays also provide a read-only length field that returns the total number of elements in the array.


Local arr:String[]=["some","random","strings","in","a","string","array"]

arr.Sort        'sort ascending
Print "Array in ascending order..."
For Local t:String=EachIn arr
        Print t

arr.Sort False  'sort descending
Print "Array in descending order..."
For Local t:String=EachIn arr
        Print t

Local arr2[10,20,30,40]

'Dump array dimensions
For Local i=EachIn arr2.Dimensions()
	Print i