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How the TypeScript NonNullable Type Works

The NonNullable type is a utility type in TypeScript that creates a new type, whilst removing all null or undefined elements. It lets us take existing types, and modify them so they are more suitable in certain situations. Let’s look at how it works.

Custom Types

This article covers custom types. To learn more about custom types, read my guide about it here.

NonNullable Utility Type

The NonNullable utility type works a lot like other utility types, in that it can take an existing type, and modify it as you see fit. As an example, let’s say we have a specific union type that accepts null and undefined as potential options:

type myType = string | number | null | undefined

This example works great in one example, but there is another part of our code where we don’t want to accept null or undefined. We could create a new type for that, or we could reuse myType, using NonNullable:

type myType = string | number | null | undefined
type noNulls = NonNullable<myType>

In the above example, noNulls is now of type string | number.

Credit: Source link

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