ssossossosso
Documentation Home »User Guide »Pricing »Create a Price List »Filtering Expression Syntax
current version

Filtering Expression Syntax

The filtering expression for the product assignment rule and the price calculation condition follow the Symfony2 expression language syntax and may contain the following elements:

  • Entity properties stored as table columns, including:

    • Product properties: product.id, product.sku, product.status, product.createdAt, product.updatedAt, product.inventory_status, etc.

    • Properties of product’s children entities, like:

      • Category properties: product.category.id, product.category.left, product.category.right, product.category.level, product.category.root, product.category.createdAt, and product.category.updatedAt
      • Price properties: product.price.value, product.price.unit, product.price.quantity, and product.price.currency
      • Any custom properties added to the product entity (e.g. product.awesomeness), or to the product children entity (e.g. product.category.priority and product.price.season)
    • Relations (for example, product.owner, product.organization, product.primaryUnitPrecision, product.category, and any virtual relations created in Oro Commerce for entities of product and its children.

      Note

      • To keep the filter behavior predictable, Oro Commerce enforces the following limitation in regards to using relations in the filtering criteria: you can only use parameters residing on the “one” side of the “one-to-many” relation (including the custom ones).
      • When using relation, the id is assumed and may be omitted (e.g. “product.category == 1” expression means the same as “product.category.id == 1”).
      • Any product, price and category entity attribute is accessible by field name.
  • Operators: +, -, , / , %, * , ==, ===, !=, !==, <, >, <=, >=, matches (string) (e.g. matches ‘t-shirt’; you can also use the following wildcards in the string: % — replaces any number of symbols, _ — any single symbol, e.g., matches ‘ t_shirt’ returns both ‘t-shirt’ and ‘t shirt’) and, or, not, ~ (concatenation), in, not in, and .. (range).

  • Literals: You can use strings (e.g. ‘hello’), numbers (e.g. 345), arrays (e.g. [7, 8, 9] ), hashes (e.g. { property_name: ‘property_value’ }), true, false and null.

Browse maintained versions:
current1.4